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AC 30 

1982/83 

Grad 



GRADUATE CATALOG 1982-1983 

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University of NewHaven 



LIBRARY 
UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAVEN 



GRADUATE 

SCHOOL 

CATALOG 

1982-83 



300 Orange Avenue 
West Haven, Conn. 06516 
(203) 934-6321 



This catalog supersedes all previous bulletins, catalogs and brochures 
published b\' the Graduate School and describes academic programs to 
be offered during 1982-83. Graduate students admitted to the univer- 
sity in the fall of 1982 and thereafter are bound bv the regulations 
published in this catalog. 

The University of New Haven is committed to affirmative action and 
to a policy vi'hich provides for equal opportunity in employment, ad- 
vancement, admission, educational opportunity and administration of 
financial aid to all persons on the basis of individual merit. This policy 
is administered without regard to race, color, national origin, age, sex, 
religion or disabilities not related to performance. It is the policy of the 
University of New Haven not to discriminate on the basis of sex in its 
admission, educational programs, activities or employment policies as 
required by Title IX of the 1972 Educational Amendments. This school 
is authorized under federal law to enroll non-immigrant alien students. 

Inquiries regarding affirmative action, equal opportunity and Title IX 
mav be directed to the director of equal opportunity. 

The male generic terms appearing throughout this book refer to both 
males and females and are used for grammatical simplicity and seman- 
tic convenience. 

The university reser\'es the right, at any time, to make whatever 
changes may be deemed necessary in admission requirements, fees, 
charges, tuition, regulahons and academic programs prior to the start 
of any class, term, semester, trimester or session. 

Volume V. No. 7 May 1982 

The Bulletin of the Uiimrsity of New Haven is published eight times per year in 
February', April, May (2), July (2) and November (2) by the University of New 
Haven, 300 Orange Avenue, West Haven, Connecticut 06516. Second class post- 
age paid at New Haven, Connecticut, publication number USPS 423-410. Post- 
master: please send form 3579 to Office of Public Relations, University of New 
Haven, PO. Box 1306, New Haven, CT 06505. 



ACADEMIC 
PROGRAMS 

Accounting 25 

Business Administration 27 

Hospitality Administration 32 
Business Administration / Industrial 

Engineering dual degree 34 
Community Psychology 35 
Computer and Information Science 38 
Criminal Justice 39 
Electrical Engineering 42 
Environmental Engineering 



43 



44 



51 




Environmental Sciences 
Executive M.B. A. 46 
Forensic Science 47 
Gerontology 49 
Humanities 50 
Industrial Engineering 
Industrial Relations 53 
Legal Studies 54 
Logistics 56 
Mechanical Engineering 
Occupational Safety and 

Health Management 
Operations Research 60 
Organizational / Industrial Psychology 
Public Administration 64 
Taxation 66 
Senior Professional Certificates 67 

See inside back cover for application form. 



58 



59 



62 



Summer Term 



Fall Term 



Winter Term 



Spring Term 



CALENDAR 

1982-1983 

Monday, July 12 - Thursday, Aug. 26 

Fall term deadline for receipt of completed 
applications for admission and all 
supporting materials* 

Saturday, Sept. 11 - Saturday, Dec. 18 

Last day to register 

Last day to add a class 

Fall holiday, no classes scheduled 

Fall holiday, no classes scheduled 

Winter term deadline for receipt of 

completed applications for admission 

and all supporting materials* 
Fall holiday (Columbus Day), 
Monday classes meet Friday, 

Oct. 15, usual time 
Last day to file petition for 

January graduation 
Holiday (Thanksgiving) Tuesday, Nov. 
Commencement 

Monday, Jan. 3- Saturday, April 2 

Last day to register 

Spring term deadline for receipt of 

completed applications for admission 

and all supporting materials* 
Last day to add a class 
Holiday (President's Day), 

Monday classes will meet Friday, 

Feb. 25, usual time 
Last day to file petition for 

June graduation 
Commencement 



Tuesday, June 1 

Friday, Aug. 27 

Thursday, Sept. 23 

Saturday, Sept. 18 

Monday, Sept. 27 



Friday, Oct. 1 



Monday, Oct. 11 

Friday, Oct. 15 

23-Saturday, Nov. 27 

Sunday, Jan. 23 

Friday, Dec. 17 



Saturday, Jan. 1 
Monday, Jan. 17 



Monday, Feb. 21 

Tuesday, March 1 
Sunday, June 5 



Wednesday, April 6 - Tuesday, July 5 

Last day to register 
Last day to add a class 
Holiday (Memorial Day), 

Monday classes will meet Friday, June 3, 

usual time 
Fall term deadline for receipt 

of completed application and all 

supporting materials* 

Holiday (Independence Day), 

Monday classes will meet 

Friday, July 1, usual time 
'Prospective students completing their applications after this date may register 
for one term as nonmatriculated students. This registration of those whose 
applications are in process does not guarantee acceptance. International stu- 
dents are not eligible for in-process registration because of immigration require 
ments and should submit completed applications and all supporting materials 
well in advance of these deadlines. 



Friday, March 25 
Tuesday, April 19 



Monday, May 30 



Wednesday, June 1 



Monday, July 4 



CONTENTS 




Calendar 4 

The Graduate School 7 

Admission 7 

Academic Policies 10 

Tuition and Fees 14 

Financial Support 16 

Student Services 19 

Academic Programs 25 

Course Descriptions 75 

Board, Administration and Faculty 

Index 125 

Campus Map 128 

Transcript Request Form back cover 

Application back cover 



111 



/^ 






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THE GRADUATE 
SCHOOL 



The Graduate School of the University of New Haven offers master's 
degrees in 23 program areas at seven locations throughout Connecticut. 

The main campus in West Haven offers all academic programs, and 
off-campus centers at Waterbury, Danburv, Trumbull, Middletown, 
Madison and Groton-New London offer courses leading to master's 
degrees in business administration, computer and information science 
and other programs. 

Most Graduate School courses are scheduled during the late after- 
noon, early evenings and on Saturdays to meet the needs of part-time, 
employed students. 

Full-time enrollment is possible in the following programs: business 
administration, public administration, accounting, taxation, criminal 
justice, environmental science, industrial engineering, industrial rela- 
tions, computer and information science, forensic science, occupational 
safety and health management, operations research, community psy- 
chology, organizational/industrial psychology, mechanical engineering 
and the dual M.B. A. /industrial engineering degree. 

The University of New Haven is fully accredited by the New England 
Association of Schools and Colleges. It is also a member of the Council 
of Graduate Schools, the Northeastern Association of Graduate 
Schools, the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences, and the National 
Association of Schools of Public Affairs and Administration. 



Admission 



Director: John O'Brien, M.B. A., University of 
New Haven 

Applicants to the University of New Haven Graduate School are 
required to have an undergraduate degree from an accredited institu- 
tion. Certain programs have additional requirements for admission to 
specific curricula, details of which are included in the program listings 
later in the catalog. 

Admission decisions are based primarily on an applicant's under- 
graduate record. Prospective students who are currently completing 
their undergraduate study should submit an official transcript complete 
to the date of application. In most cases, an admission decision will be 
made on the basis of the partial transcript, contingent upon completion 
of the baccalaureate degree. Registration will not be permitted until a 
final, official transcript is submitted to the Graduate School admissions 
office. 

In support of an application, students mav submit their scores from 
the Graduate Record Examination (GRE), both the Aptitude Test and 
the Advanced Test, the Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) 
or the Miller Analogies Test. Students may be required to take one or 
more of these tests. 



At left, the Graduate School 



Procedure 



An applicant for admission to the Graduate School must submit a 
formal application, two letters of recommendation, complete official 
transcripts of all previous college work and the nonrefundable apphca- 
tion fee. 

Students may be admitted for any term. Should a student be unable 
to enter the Graduate School during the term for which admission is 
granted, the acceptance will remain open for one calendar year. After 
one year, a new application for admission will be required. 



Admission 
Categories 



Applicants and students in the Graduate School are assigned to one 
of three categories: fully matriculated, provisional or special. 

Fully Matriculated 

Students accepted for entrance into a regular degree program are 
fully matriculated students. 

Provisional 

Applicants whose undergraduate average falls below the standard 
set for full matriculation mav be accepted provisionally. Students ac- 
cepted provisionally should seek out the advice of their coordinator or 
advisor so that their graduate work can be closely supervised. 

Students must complete the work stipulated in their provisional ac- 
ceptance before they will be evaluated for admission as fully matricu- 
lated graduate students. 

Special 

Special student status is reserved for students who do not wish to 
matriculate in a program. Registration is limited to 12 credit hours of 
graduate work. Should the student desire to continue graduate work, 
he or she must be accepted into a specific graduate program. Special 
students are responsible for seeing to it that prerequisite requirements 
for the courses they wish to take are met. 

Students who wish to matriculate in a degree program, but complete 
their applications after the stated deadline, should register as in-process 
students to take advantage of advisement in their fields of study. These 
students should not apply for special student status. 

Auditors 

An auditor is allowed to attend class and is expected to participate in 
class discussions and complete the required assignments. An auditor 
receives no grade or credit toward any degree. Auditor status does not 
imply admission to any of the graduate degree programs. Both regis- 
tered students and nonstudents are eligible to audit University of New 
Haven Graduate School courses. 



Admission of 
International 
Students 



Qualified international students are welcome as students in the 
Graduate School of the University of New Haven. 

The major criterion for the admission of international students is the 
same as that used for citizens of the United States: Does the undergrad- 
uate preparation of the student qualify him or her for graduate study in 
a degree program at the University of New Haven? Since institutions 
and systems of higher education vary from country to country, the 
international applicant may expect that he or she will be asked to pro- 
vide substantiation, not only of the courses taken and grades received, 
but also of the academic reputation of the undergraduate school within 
the educational system of the particular country. All transcripts must be 
provided in English. 




Admission 9 

In addition, the Graduate School requires that the applicant submit 
evidence of English proficiency. The Test of English as a Foreign Lan- 
guage (TOEFL) examination is recommended, but if undergraduate 
work has been completed in English or if arrangements for the TOEFL 
are difficult, the GRE or GMAT examinations may be substituted for the 
TOEFL. The Graduate School may also require that evidence of English 
proficiency be ascertained by an overseas interview, any charge for 
which must be borne by the prospective student. 

Every international applicant will be evaluated carefully regarding 
undergraduate subject matter mastery and English proficiency. A stu- 
dent whose examination score falls below acceptable standards for Eng- 
lish proficiency (which in the case of the TOEFL examination is 500-550) 
or whose undergraduate work does not provide necessary preparation 
for the particular program of study chosen in the Graduate School, may 
be admitted subject to the requirement that the course of study at the 
University of New Haven include intensive work in English and under- 
graduate courses, for which no graduate credit will be given. 

International applicants for degree programs which require a thesis 
will be evaluated for English language writing skills. Further courses in 
writing skill development may be required. 

International students will need to provide a signed financial re- 
source statement prior to the issuance of an 1-20, since the university 
must certify that it has checked the international student's finances. 
The University of New Haven does not offer financial assistance to 
international students. 

One year's tuition, meaning the tuition for three, three-credit courses 
for each of three terms, is required in advance before a form 1-20 will be 
issued. This tuition will be refunded according to usual refund policies 
if the 1-20 is returned to the Graduate School Admission Office. 

International students are required to have medical insurance, and 
may elect to purchase the university's student policy if they wish. 

Since the review of applications from international students takes 
much longer than those from citizens of the United States, it is impor- 
tant that applications and all supporting materials be received by 
the Graduate School well before the stated deadline in the academic 
calendar. 

U.S. immigration regulations require that students holding a student 
visa maintain adequate progress. Adequate progress means full-time 
study, which is generally interpreted to mean taking at least three 
courses each term. Prospective international students should, there- 
fore, note that not all graduate programs are designed to permit full- 
time study. A complete listing of such programs is provided elsewhere 
in this catalog. 

Upon acceptance students are invited to contact the director of hous- 
ing for assistance in locating living accommodations. 

The university maintains an international student advisor's office on 
a full-time basis. Upon their arrival at UNH, all international students 
must contact the director of that office within 72 hours. 

Graduate students studying under an F-1 visa are allowed 24 months 
to complete a degree program. All F-1 visa students must register for a 
minimum of 9 credit hours per term. Once visa students have com- 
pleted their degree program, the International Student Office will not 
issue an 1-538 for extension of temporary stay, except for periods of 
practical training approved by the Graduate School and the U.S. Office 
of Immigration. 



Registration 




Registration deadlines are listed in the graduate calendar and in the 
class schedules that are published each term. Returning students and 
new students who have been admitted to programs will receive regis- 
tration materials and can register by mail. Some departments have 
other procedures and will notify the students involved directly. 

Prospective students who complete their applications after the stated 
deadline may register as in-process students. They will not receive regis- 
tration materials in the mail but may register in person at the main 
campus or at an off-campus center. Proof that the in-process student 
has an undergraduate degree will be required at the time of registra- 
tion, and, whenever possible, unofficial transcripts of previous course 
work should be provided to facilitate advisement. In-process status 
remains in effect for a maximum of one term, and in-process students 
may register for no more than six credits' work without the approval of 
the coordinator of the program for which they are applying. 

It is the responsibility of in-process students to see to it that all 
materials in support of their application are received by the university 
in time for a matriculation decision before the next term. In-process 
students will not be permitted to register a second time until a matricu- 
lation decision has been made. Acceptance as an in-process student 
does not guarantee admission to the Graduate School. 

Anv student who fails to register for three consecutive terms will no 
longer receive registration materials. It will be the responsibility of the 
student to notify the Graduate Records Office of his or her desire to 
continue graduate study. Files for students who revert to an inactive 
status will be retained for two years. At the end of that period, those 
files will be destroyed. 

No add slips will be accepted after the first week of class. A student 
rriay withdraw from a course any time prior to the last scheduled class 
meeting. Course additions or withdrawals may be handled in person or 
by mail. 

The university reserves the right to change class schedules or instruc- 
tors at any time. It further reserves the right to cancel any course, and, 
in such cases, will refund full tuition to the students. 

Students with an outstanding balance will not be permitted to regis- 
ter. Current students who register after the registration deadline will be 
assessed a late registration fee. 



Academic Policies 



Academic 
Counseling 



Students may request academic counseling at any time. Appoint- 
ments should be scheduled through department chairmen or program 
coordinators. Off-campus advisement evenings are held periodically. 

It is the student's responsibility to select courses in accordance with 
prerequisites, the advisor's recommendations, the departmental plan 
of study (if required) and the requirements for the degree. 

A student is not required to file a formal plan of study with the 
Graduate School. It is the student's responsibility to meet the stated 
requirements for the degree. 



Academic 
Standards 



The academic standing of each student is determined on the basis of 
the quality point ratio earned each term. 

To determine a quality point, each letter grade earned during a term 
is assigned a quality point value: 



* Graduation 11 

A — Four quality points 
B — Three quality points 
C — Two quality points 
F — Zero quality points 
P — Zero quality points 
S — Zero quality points 
U — Zero quality points 
W — Zero quality points 
I — Zero quality points 
T — Zero quality points 

The quality point ratio is obtained by multiplying the qualits* point 
value of each grade by the number of semester hours assigned to each 
course in the catalog, then dividing the total quality points carried by 
the total semester hours attempted. 

A cumulative quality point ratio is obtained by calculating the quality 
point ratio for all courses attempted at the University of New Haven. 



Awarding of 
Degrees 



The University of New Haven awards degrees twice a year, at com- 
mencements in January and in June. 

A quality point ratio of 3.0 is required for graduation. Students com- 
pleting the requirements for a degree at the end of the fall term will 
receive the degree in January. Students completing the requirements 
for a degree at the end of the winter term will receive the degree at the 
June commencement. Students completing the requirements for a de- 
gree at the end of the spring term will receive the degree the following 
January. Students completing the requirements for a degree in July will 
receive a formal statement that they have completed all requirements 
for the degree and will formally be awarded their diploma in January. 

M.B. A. students who have C's in more than three courses will not be 
allowed to graduate. Instead, they will be advised to repeat one or more 
of those courses and must achieve a grade of B or better. 

Candidates for January commencement must file a petition with the 
Graduate Records Office no later than October 15, and for June com- 
mencement no later than March 1 . Forms for this purpose are available 
in the Graduate School Office and in the Office of the Registrar. Pay- 
ment of the graduation fee must accompany the petition. 

Should a candidate not fulfill all the requirements for graduation 
before the deadline after having filed the petition to graduate and paid 
the fee, the student will have to petition again at a later date. At that 
time, only the refiling fee will be charged. 

All financial obligations to the university musl be met prior to 
graduation. 



FuU-Time Study 
Grade Reports 



A full-time graduate course of study is defined as three courses per 
term. Under unusual circumstances, the department chairperson, the 
program coordinator and the Graduate School could approve a reduc- 
tion in credits. 



Reports of the final grade in each subject will be mailed to the student 
soon after the close of each term. 



Grading System 



The Graduate School uses the following grading system: 
A — Superior performance 
B — Good performance 
C — Passing performance 
F — Failure 

P — Pass - carries credit hours toward the degree 
S — Satisfactory performance in a non-credit course 
W — Withdrawal from a course 
I — Incomplete - given on rare occasions. A grade of I that is not 

changed within one calendar year automatically reverts to a W. 
T — Used for thesis/seminar project students who have not completed 

work during the term in which they originally registered for the 

course. Students must complete their work within the maximum 

allowable time for graduate work. 
Some employers require that a letter grade be awarded if a student is 
to receive tuition reimbursement. Non-credit courses, which normally 
are taken on a pass/fail basis, may be assigned a letter grade instead, 
should the student so desire. It is the student's responsibility to inform 
the faculty member of his or her need for a letter grade. 



Graduate School 
Ethics 



It is Graduate School policy that all students are expected to complete 
all course requirements on their own initiative and endeavor, with no 
collaboration unless specifically authorized by an instructor. In addi- 
tion, material used by students but authored by another individual, 
publisher, company, government or organization shall be identified as 
such by appropriate footnotes or references. Violations of this policy, 
either in fact or in spirit, will normally be handled by the faculty mem- 
ber involved though they may be grounds for dismissal from the Grad- 
uate School. Students wishing to appeal the decision of a faculty mem- 
ber should contact the Graduate School Office. 

It is the responsibility of the student to meet all classes and take all 
exams on schedule. Faculty have the right to require a standard of 
attendance, even if it conflicts with professional and job-related respon- 
sibilities of students. Students whose jobs require that they be absent 
from class must realize that it is their responsibility to determine 
whether such absence is permitted by the faculty member involved, 
and to meet their professor's requirements for making up missed work, 
if the professor allows missed time to be made up. 

Professors may assess a make-up examination fee when a student 
is permitted to take an end-of-term examination at a time other than 
the scheduled time except for conflicts caused by the examination 
schedule. 

A make-up test fee is assessed when a student is permitted to make 
up an announced test during the term. Both these fees are paid at the 
Business Office. 



Grievance Procedure 



A formal policy for the handling of student grievances is available in 
the Graduate School Office. 



Probation and 
Appeals 



Any graduate student whose cumulative quality point ratio (QPR) is 
below 3.0, a B average, will be considered to be on academic probation, 
and may be required to obtain permission from the program coordina- 
tor before registering for additional course work. A student whose 
cumulative QPR is below 2.7 after completion of 24 credits will be 
required to withdraw from the Graduate School. 



Thesis 13 

Appeals concerning directed withdrawal from the Graduate School 
under these circumstances should be directed to the dean of the Gradu- 
ate School, who will in turn refer the appeal to the department chair- 
man and/or the responsible administrative unit. 



Repetition of 
Work 



A student may repeat a course, with the new grade superseding the 
old grade in the computation of the quality point ratio. The original 
grade remains on the transcript. 



Research Projects, 
Seminar Projects, 
and Independent 
Study 



Some departments and academic programs require the completion of 
research projects, seminar projects, or independent study rather than 
theses. In these cases, as with a thesis, students must have the written 
approval of their advisors and department chairmen prior to enrolling. 
This is accomplished by completing the form. Proposal for Research 
Projects, Seminar Projects or Independent Studies, and securing required 
approvals. 

Students preparing a research project, seminar project, or indepen- 
dent study should follow the guidelines presented in the Manual for the 
Preparation of Graduate Theses and Seminar Projects, copies of which are 
available in the office of the Graduate School. 



Residency 
Requirements 



Degree programs have a 30-graduate-credit residency requirement, 
with the exception of the M.B.A./M.S.l.E. dual degree program which 
has a 60-graduate-credit residency requirement. Credits toward the 
residency requirements may be earned at the main campus or at the off- 
campus centers. Students taking classes off-campus are reminded that 
the Graduate School strongly encourages, and scheduling limitations 
frequently require, that you plan on taking at least three courses at the 
main campus. 



Thesis 




A number of preliminary steps are required before registration for 
thesis will be accepted by the graduate registrar. The student completes 
the form. Proposal for Theses, in which the proposed subject, the meth- 
odology and the hypothesis are described. The student secures the 
approval signature of a faculty member who will ser\'e as advisor. The 
student must also secure the approval of the proposed thesis and the 
thesis advisor by the program coordinator and the dean of the Graduate 
School. Only after the graduate registrar has received the signed pro- 
posal form will the student be permitted to register for thesis. 

A thesis will carry no fewer than six academic credits taken over no 
fewer than two academic terms. A preliminarv draft must be presented 
to the advisor at least 45 days prior to commencement. Upon approval 
by the advisor and program coordinator, two final, unbound copies are 
presented to the Graduate School at least three weeks before com- 
mencement. A thesis must be defended before the student's thesis 
committee and the dean of the Graduate School. After the dean of the 
Graduate School approves the thesis, credit is awarded and the thesis is 
deposited in the university library for binding and becomes part of the 
permanent collection. Additional copies may be required by the advisor 
or the program coordinator. 



For guidance in the preparation of theses, graduate students should 
consult A Manual for the Preparation of Graduate Theses and Technical Proj- 
ects, copies of which are available in the Graduate School Office. Ques- 
tions not resolved by the instructions should be settled in consultation 
with the advisor and by reference to a standard style manual. The 
Graduate School participates in the University Microfilm Masters Pro- 
gram, and outstanding theses will be awarded this recognition upon 
the recommendation of the advisor, the program coordinator, or both. 



Time Limit 
for Completion 
of Degree 



Students must complete all the requirements for their degree within 
five years of the date of their initial matriculation in the program. Any 
extension of the time limit can be granted only by the dean of the 
Graduate School after consultation with the appropriate program 
coordinator. 



Transfer Credit 



Transfer credit may be given for graduate courses taken at other 
accredited institutions subject to the following conditions: 

a. the courses were at the graduate level; 

b. each grade was B or better; and 

c. the courses did not fulfill requirements for any other degree al- 
ready earned by the student. 

Graduate students at the university must secure written approval 
before taking courses at another institution if they plan to transfer that 
credit into their UNH program. Course coordination forms are available 
in the Graduate School office for this purpose. 



Waiver of Courses 



Some programs. permit waivers of core courses on the basis of under- 
graduate courses taken at accredited institutions. Waivers of elective 
courses are not permitted, nor are waivers based upon experience. In 
such cases, substitution of a more advanced course may be allowed. 

For a course to be waived, a student must first secure the written 
approval of the department chairman or a faculty member acting for the 
department chairman in the department in which the waiver is re- 
quested. Only fullv matriculated students may seek waivers. 



Tuition and Fees 



The following are the University of New Haven tuition, fees and 
charges which were in effect for the 1981-82 school year. The university 
reserves the right, at any time, to make whatever changes may be 
deemed necessary in admission requirements, fees, chargess tuition, 
regulations and academic programs prior to the start of any class, se- 
mester, term or session. 



Tuition* 



Tuition, per credit hour $121 

Executive MBA program 8,000 

Non-credit course fee, per course 228 

Auditor, per course 228 



Tuition and Fees 15 



Nonrefundable Fees 




The Mnrri)i K^ Pctcrfoi: Library 



Application fee 20 

Auditor application fee 20 

Continuing registration fee 25 

Graduate Student Council fee, per term 3 

Graduation fee 35 

LatefilingfeetoMarchlS, Oct. 31 25 

Graduation refiling fee 10 

Laboratory fee 32-52 

Computer use fee 32-52 

Late payment fee (after scheduled due date)** 20 

Late registration fee, current students 15 

Registration fee, per term 5 

Senior professional certificate fee 

(payable upon completion of program) 10 

Transcript fee, first copy free 

Additional copies 4 

Fee for dropping a course 5 

Make-up examination fee 5 

Make-up test fee 3 

•Tuition will be higher for 1982-83. 

**A late fee plus a V/iVc per month late penalty will be assessed on outstanding 
balances. 



Payment 



Tuition for graduate courses is due at registration. However, the 
university permits graduate students to pay tuition on an installment 
basis, paying one half with the registration form and the balance before 
the first day of the term._ All students who have not completed tuition 
payments by the first day of the term will be assessed the late payment 
fee. 

Students are responsible for payment of tuition to the university, 
even though they may be eligible for their employer's tuition reim- 
bursement plan. Students are responsible for making their own ar- 
rangements with their employers for reimbursement. 

The university withholds the giving of grades, the award of diplo- 
mas, the issuance of transcripts and the granting of honorable dismissal 
to any student whose account is in arrears. 

The university accepts MasterCard and VISA for payment of tuition. 



Withdrawal 



To be eligible for a refund of tuition, students must formally notify 
the registrar of their intention to withdraw by completing the university 
withdrawal form and submitting it to the registrar by mail or in person. 
The date of the postmark on mailed withdrawal form, or the date of 
submission on those brought in person, determines the amount of the 
refund, if any, due the student. 



Refunds 



The refund policy for graduate students who withdraw from any 
course or from any program is as follows: 80 percent refund of tuition 
upon formal withdrawal prior to the second regularly scheduled class 
meeting, 60 percent refund of tuition upon formal withdrawal prior to 
the third regularly scheduled class meeting, 40 percent refund of tuition 
upon formal withdrawal prior to the fourth regularly scheduled class 
meeting, 20 percent refund of tuition upon formal withdrawal prior to 
the fifth regularly scheduled class meeting. No refund will be made 
after the fifth regularly scheduled class meeting. 



LivinC Costs Estimated costs for attending the University of New Haven Graduate 

^ School for the 1981-82 academic year are as follows: 

Single Student 

Tuition and Fees 
Books and Materials 
Base Living Costs 
Cost Per Trimester 
Cost Per Year (10 months) 

Married — No Children 

Tuition and Fees 
Books and Materials 
Base Living Costs 

Cost Per Trimester $ 3342. $ 3735. $ 4128. 

Cost Per Year (10 months) $10,026. $11,205. $12,384. 

Budgets are adjusted for additional family members. 

Additional living costs for summer: 

Single $1399. 

Married $1879. 

NOTE: Living costs are based on Estimated BLS Moderate Consumption 
Budget Standards (20-35 age group) adjusted to December, 1981. 



6 Credits 


9 Credits 


12 Credits 


$ 734. 


$ 


1097. 


$ 1460. 


60. 




90. 


120. 


2331. 




2331. 


2331. 


$ 2644. 


$ 


3037. 


$ 3430. 


$ 7932. 


$ 


9111. 


$10,290. 


$ 734. 


$ 


1097. 


$ 1460. 


60. 




90. 


120. 


3131. 




3131. 


3131. 



Finandal Support 



Financial support is available to graduate students in the form of 
assistantships, grants-in-aid, loans and work study. 

Assistantships are competitive appointments. The full-time graduate 
assistant works 20 hours per week and receives compensation and 
partial tuition support. The part-time graduate assistant carries a vary- 
ing work requirement of between 5 and 10 hours per week for which 
the assistant receives compensation, but no tuition support. These 
awards are generally made in the spring of the preceding academic 
year. 

Grant-in-aid awards are based upon financial need and require that 
the Graduate and Professional School Financial Aid Service (GAPSFAS) 
application be received by the financial aid office no later than July 1, 
November 15 and February 15, depending upon when the student is 
beginning graduate study. Applications received after these dates can 
be acted upon only as funds permit. 

The state of Connecticut and other states have established loan pro- 
grams offering long-term loans at low interest rates. In Connecticut, a 
full-time graduate student may borrow up to a maximum of $5,000 each 
school year. Repayment starts six months after graduation. Federal 
interest benefits cover the full interest while in attendance and during 
the year following graduation. 

Part-time employment is also available to graduate students under 
the college work-study program. The program enables students with 
financial need to work on- or off-campus for a maximum of 20 hours a 
week. 



Financial Aid 17 



Application and 
Eligibility 




A G APSFAS application is required for all forms of support based 
upon need. GAPSFAS applications are available in the financial aid 
office and the Graduate School office. 

GAPSFAS applications are mailed by the student directly to 
GAPSFAS for processing, after which GAPSFAS will forward the appli- 
cation to the university. Generally, GAPSFAS requires four weeks to 
process applications before forwarding to the school. Since the uni- 
versity must receive the processed application by the deadline date, 
approximately four weeks before the start of the term for which 
the student is seeking aid, students are encouraged to file financial 
applications early. A list of exact university deadlines is available from 
the financial aid office. 

International students are not eligible for financial assistance based 
upon need, since they must certify availability of sufficient funds at 
time of entry. Students on academic probation are not eligible for finan- 
cial aid. 






# 



f 



t 



STUDENT SERVICES 



Alumni Office 



Membership in the Alumni Association is acquired immediately 
upon graduation. Including the class of 1982 there are more than 14,000 
members of the Alumni Association. The alumni director, with the 
assistance of the Alumni Association president, conducts the affairs of 
the association during the period between meetings which occur four 
times per year. 

As a member of the Alumni Association, graduates receive an alumni 
card which enables them to use the university library, gymnasium 
facilities and the services of the Career Development Office. The card 
also allows admission to UNH home athletic events. Insight, an all- 
college publication, is mailed to all alumni 10 times per year. Home- 
coming, an annual event in the fall, and other educational and social 
events are open to all alumni. Alumni volunteers plav an important role 
in the Annual Giving Campaign. 

The Alumni Association is represented on the Board of Governors by 
a member who is elected for a term of two years. The president of the 
association serves on the Board of Governors as an ex-officio member. 

Members of the Alumni Executive Board are elected for two-year 
terms. The Alumni Council numbers approximately 30 people, and is 
an advisory board to the university on alumni relations. Its primary 
objectives are to strengthen alumni relations and promote communica- 
tion between the alumni and the university as a whole. 



Athletics 



Graduate students are encouraged to make use of the North Campus 
athletic complex. Facilities include three basketball courts, handball- 
paddleball court, weight room with universal gym, a multipurpose 
exercise room, steam room, fully equipped training room, six tennis 
courts, two Softball fields, baseball diamond and combination football- 
soccer-lacrosse field. 

Graduate students are eligible to take part in the intramural competi- 
tion in touch football, badminton, bowling, three- and five-player bas- 
ketball, paddleball, Softball, tennis, floor hockey and volleyball. 



Campus Store 



The Campus Store provides all necessary texts, new and used, that 
are required for courses at the university. It also carries related sup- 
plies, greeting cards, imprinted clothing, gifts, candy and a selection of 
paperbacks, newspapers and periodicals. The Campus Store buys back 
used texts on a daily basis throughout the year. It also orders class rings 
and handles film processing for the campus community. 

Special arrangements are made for students taking courses at off- 
campus locations to purchase required books at or near off-campus 
centers. 



Career Development 
and Off-Campus 
Employment Office 



The Career Development Office offers individual counseling; special 
workshops on resume preparation, interviewing skills and job research 
techniques; as well as a monthly professional career testing service. 
Many employers conduct job interviews at the Career Development 
Office throughout the year, and a monthly schedule is printed in the 
alumni publication. Insight. 



Computer Center 




The university Computer Center provides a state-of-the-art facility to 
both academic and administrative functions at the university. It main- 
tains four independent processing units, each accessible from any 
given terminal via a network processor capable of polling for ports, 
both direct-connect or dial-up. 

Further, two of the CPU's are networked together via ZODIAC (a 
Data General network support system). The center also supports six 
micro computers: 1) three Radio Shack TRS-80's (Level II), 2) two Apple 
II's (one with a graphics tablet), and 3) an ATARI. 

Two of the processing units mentioned above are dedicated to ad- 
ministrative work only. They support both batch streams and time 
sharing through a total of 62 ports (48 active), as well as the capacity for 
RJE stations on or off campus. The main memory capacity of each 
system is 128K bytes. The peripherals attached to the central processing 
units are four disk drives (with dual porting capabilities), each drive 
representing approximately 200 megabytes of on-line storage, three 
mag tape drives, three 600 line per minute printers, two 1000 card per 
minute readers, one 400 card per minute punch unit and one floppy 
disk unit. 

All data entry is made via remote terminal stations from various 
campus responsibility centers including Admissions, the Registrar's 
office, the Business office, etc. Terminal access is both hard-wired and 
dial-up types. Terminals are hard-copy and video display tubes. The 
central processing units operate under DNA's TSO with spooling and 
features the CYTOS-Il Editor (a modified version of CYTOS developed 
atYalefortheIBM-360). 

The academic facility's primary computers are the Data General 
MW/8000 and the S-140. Both are the Eclipse line. The MV/8000 is a 32 
bit processor with three megabytes of real main memory and a virtual 
address range of four gigabytes. The CPU runs at 1 . 1 million instruc- 
tions per second. The system has floating point hardware and functions 
in a multiprogramming/multitasking environment. The operating sys- 
tem is AOSA'S and is capable of handling 255 concurrent processes. 
Peripherals attached to the system are three disk drives (277 megabytes 
each), one 800/1600 BPl tape drive, one 600 line per minute printer, one 
340 character per second printer, and one 180 character per second 
printer and one 180 character per second Decwriter printer. Several 
more printers can be attached if desired. 

The system can support up to 128 terminals, and presently is utilizing 
75 video-display-tubes. A full screen editor dramatically enhances pro- 
gram generation and throughput. All programming is interactive via 
the VDTs. Programs can be submitted to a batch stream if desired. This 
allows for continued use of terminals for other tasks while a batch is 
running. 

Communications capabilities are superb in that networking (includ- 
ing such protocols as SNA, X.25, etc.) is or can readily be made avail- 
able to academic users. 



Student Services 21 

Software support includes ANSI languages such as COBOL, 
FORTRAN 71, PL/1, RPG-II, BASIC (Extended), PASCAL, APL, etc. A 
data-base manager (INFOS), a SORT/MERGE package, a mathematical/ 
statistical package (IMSL) are all readily available for users. The social 
science package, SPSS — Version 9.0 is up and running. Many other 
popular software packages will be made available as time allows. 
•Graphics packages and Raster Graphics terminals also can be sup- 
ported by the system and soon will be introduced into the computing 
curricula. Several RJE emulators are supported on the MV/8000, includ- 
ing RJE 80 (2780/3780) and HASP II. Word-processing is also up and 
running. 

The Data General S-140 is used to drive a MEGATEK Vector Refresh 
Graphics unit. The MEGATEK has a 4096 x 4096 screen and supports 
KB entry, JOY-STICK, Light-pen and tablet input. The Graphics pro- 
cessor includes hard-wired 3-D, Rotational/translation features and all 
are activated through FORTRAN Callable Routines. The S-140 is a 16 bit 
processor, has a '/n megabyte main memory and supports up to 5 termi- 
nals with all active at present. Other peripherals are a tape drive, 24 
megabyte hard disk and a floppy disk — all DG compatible. The operat- 
ing system is AOS and will be able to communicate with the MV/8000 
through ZODIAC, hence allowing the S-140 to make use of 32 bit com- 
pilers on the MV/8000. 

The 6 microcomputers support BASIC, in general; some support 
FORTRAN 11 and PASCAL; the ATARI supports a music composer, as 
well as the delightful game cartridges. All micros can become intelligent 
terminals to the networked systems. A Decwriter printer (180 cps) 
is mechanically switch-controlled and is available to any one of the 
micros. 



Counseling 



Individual counseling is offered to students for personal problems, 
for marital and domestic problems and for study and career choice 
problems. Students can obtain assistance for educational, vocational 
and general life problems. 

The center offers psychological testing including vocational interest, 
personality assessment and academic placement. 



Dining 



The Student Center includes three separate student dining areas. 
Mary's Place, a snack bar and the Rathskeller, is located on the main 
floor. A full-menu dining commons and meal plan dining room are 
located on the ground floor. Three meal plan options are offered. A 
plan, while highly recommended for all students, is required for stu- 
dents living in the dormitory and YMCA. Meal plan contracts are avail- 
able by contacting the Housing Office. This service is curtailed when 
the undergraduate term is not in session. 



Graduate Student 
Council 



The Graduate Student Council is a forum where graduate students 
can provide input to the administration in order to improve all aspects 
of graduate education at the university. The council schedules a num- 
ber of extracurricular activities, and all graduate students are encour- 
aged to attend. 



Handicapped 
Services 



The Office of Handicapped Services provides guidance and assis- 
tance to students with physical handicaps. The office also coordinates 
the university's compliance with section 504 of the H.E.W. Rehabilita- 
tion Act of 1973. All inquiries and problems concerning barrier-free 
access to university facilities should be addressed to this office. 



Housing 



The Housing Office, located in the entry area of the dormitory, will 
assist graduate students in finding off-campus housing accommoda- 
tions. The office is open from 8:30-4:30, Monday through Friday, for 
any student wishing to find housing accommodations. The office has 
listings for apartments, houses and private rooms. 



International 
Students 



Students from a number of countries are a part of the University of 
New Haven student body. The Office of International Student Affairs 
provides assistance in the following areas: all documentation pertaining 
to the Immigration and Naturalization Service; school transfers from 
and to UNH; orientation programs for international students; referral 
service for agencies that assist internationals; and the friendship family 
program. 



Library 



The Marvin K. Peterson Library, named in honor of the former presi- 
dent of the university, was opened in 1974. It has a capacity of 300,000 
bound volumes. Adjoining the Main Building, it includes special collec- 
tion rooms, a music room, archives and spacious reading and reference 
areas. Studv is made convenient by modern research facilities and 
equipment including microreading stations and micro-reader-printers. 

The library contains more than 250,000 volumes, 95,000 U.S. govern- 
ment documents, 10,000 record albums, numerous corporate annual 
reports, pamphlet files and microfilm. The library subscribes to 1,400 
periodicals, and extensive back issue files are maintained. 

The resources of both the New Haven and West Haven public librar- 
ies are available to students (non-residents must pay a fee). Under a 
reciprocal arrangement. University of New Haven students may bor- 
row materials from the libraries of Albertus Magnus College or Quinni- 
piac College by presenting a valid identity card. 



Minority Student 
Affairs 



The Office of Minority Affairs represents the needs and interests of 
minority students at the University of New Haven. The office works 
closely with minority students to ease the transition into the academic 
environment while enabling the student to maintain cultural pride and 
heritage. The office also promotes social and cultural activities which 
are of special interest to minority students. 



Publications 



Student publications include The Nezvs, the university student news- 
paper; The Chariot, the annual yearbook and The Noiseless Spider, a liter- 
ary publication. Students may volunteer their services on any of the 
student publications. 



Student Services 23 



Veterans Affairs 



Since the university has one of the largest veteran enrollments in 
Connecticut, an Office of Veterans Affairs with a full-time staff is main- 
tained. In addition to processing applications for various V. A. benefits, 
the campus Veterans Office provides a wide range of supportive ser- 
vices for veterans attending the university. Assistance is available in 
academic areas, and special help such as funding for tutorial assistance, 
readers for the blind and aid for the disabled is also available. 



WNHU Radio 




WNHU, the university's student-operated FM stereo broadcast facil- 
ity, operates throughout the year on a frequency of 88.7 MHz at a 
power of 1,700 watts. This extracurricular activity, open to all university 
students, serves southern Connecticut with music, news and commu- 
nity affairs programming. Its sportscasters are the voice of University of 
New Haven Charger sport teams. 



^ 




A 



f 



ACADEMIC 
PROGRAMS 

Accounting 

Coordinator: Anne J. Rich, C.FA., CM. A.; Ph.D., University of 
Massachusetts 

The overall objective of the master of science in accounting program 
is to provide a framework for accounting inquiry, devised in structure 
and content from the entire scope and process of accounting-informa- 
tion-based economic decision making. The existence of such a frame- 
work is intended to provide for graduate accountants and professional 
practitioners an opportunity to share in the development and assess- 
ment of issues of accounting interest within a decision-making context. 
Accordingly, the M.S. program is structured to receive its objective and 
direction from the overall objective of accounting — providing informa- 
tion useful to the process of economic decision making. 

To accomplish this objective, the M.S. program offers a structure of 
studies designed to provide: 

• an examination of the foundations of economic decision making 
(foundation courses, 18 credits); 

• an analysis of the role and usefulness of accounting information for 
economic decision making (core courses, 15 credits); and 

• an opportunity for further selected specialization from the generally 
recognized branches or divisions of accounting inquiry (electives, 9 
credits). 

Each student, upon entering the program, will be assigned a faculty 
advisor who will assist the student throughout the program of study, 
particularly with the selection of suitable electives. The assigned faculty 
advisor will also act as, or assist in the selection of, the student's thesis 
advisor. 

Admission Policy 

Admission to the program is open to persons holding an undergrad- 
uate degree from an accredited institution, preferably, hut not exclu- 
sively, in accounting or in business administration with a major in 
accounting. Persons holding other than the above degrees will be re- 
quired to take a number of selected undergraduate courses. Admission 
is based primarily on an applicant's undergraduate record; however, 
the promise of academic success is the essential factor for admission. In 
support of their applications, persons may submit their scores from the 
GMAT An applicant may be required to take this test. 

M.S., Accounting ^ minimum total of 42 credits on the graduate level will be required to 

° earn the master of science in accounting. In addition, selected under- 

graduate courses in accounting may be required of students not holding 
an undergraduate degree in accounting. Individual programs of study 
are determined after a conference with the coordinator. 




Thesis 

All students are required to write a thesis. The thesis must show 
ability to organize material in a clear and original manner and present 
well-reasoned conclusions. Students are responsible for selecting a 
topic, approaching a faculty member to serve as chairperson, and select- 
ing a committee. The committee must consist of the chairperson and one 
other faculty member. 

The complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis 
advisor prior to the end of the fifth week of the term in which the 
candidate expects to complete the requirements for the degree. Thesis 
preparation and submission must comply with the Graduate School 
policy on theses detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Required Courses 

Foundation Courses 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 3 

FI 651 Portfolio Management and Capital 

Market Analysis 3 

FI 615 Finance 3 

MG 637 Management 3 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics 3 

Core Courses 

A 650 Advanced Accounting Theory ' . 3 

A 621 Managerial Accounting or 

A 661 Managerial Accounting Seminar 3 

A 654 Financial Statements: Reporting and Analysis 3 

A 698 Thesis 6 

Electives 9 

Total credits 42 



Elective Courses 



Financial Accounting Specialization 

A 651 Financial Accounting Seminar 3 

A 652 Advanced Auditing 3 

A 653 Accounting for the Not-for-Profit Organizations 3 

A 656 International Accounting 3 

FI 649 Security Analysis 3 

Managerial Accounting Specialization 

A 661 Managerial Accounting Seminar 3 

A 641 Accounting Information Systems 3 

A 642 Operational Auditing 3 

FI 645 Corporate Financial Theory 3 

Taxation Specialization 

A 601 Federal Income Taxation I 3 

A 602 Federal Income Taxation II 3 

A 604 Corporate Income Taxation I 3 



Business Administration 27 



Business Administration 



Coordinator: William S. Y. Pan, Associate Dean, School of Business 
Administration; Associate Professor of Management Science, Ph.D., 
Columbia University. 

The general purpose of the M.B. A. program at the University of New 
Haven is the education of men and women at the graduate level for 
careers in business administration as well as other job areas requiring a 
sound grasp of business principles. The overall objective of the pro- 
gram is to enhance the student's perspective of managerial skills. 

The program has been designed to develop a professional point of 
view in managing an organization. It further develops the student's 
ability to utilize the newest analvtical and quantitative techniques used 
in corporate decision making. The student is also exposed to an in- 
depth analvsis of various theories of business and managerial behavior, 
emphasizing the business organization in relation to its internal and 
external environment. 

Another important objective of the program is to afford the student 
an opportunity to develop special skills by concentrating in a given 
study area. 



A total of 48 credits, with or without a thesis, is required of candi- 
dates for the M.B. A. degree. 

Candidates for the M.B. A. degree are urged to write a thesis as part 
of the requirement for the degree. A thesis student has the opportunity 
to work with a faculty member on a mutually determined research 
project. Candidates who elect not to write a thesis must take two addi- 
tional business courses in place of a thesis. 

Students in the M.B. A. program are expected to be familiar with the 
use of computers in solving problems. The use of a computer is re- 
quired in a number of courses in the M.B. A. program. Students defi- 
cient in this area should register for IE 603C, Introduction to Digital 
Computers: COBOL. Students wishing to learn FORTRAN should reg- 
ister for IE 603E However, a student will only be granted graduate 
credit for either IE 603C or IE 603F, not both.' 

A student must complete the basic core before taking advanced 
courses in the M.B. A. program. The basic core consists of QA 604, QA 
605 and two from among P 619, MG 637, EC 603, EC 604, EC 625 and 
A 621 . A student whose undergraduate degree is in a non-business area 
may also be required, unless a waiver is granted, to take A 600, EC 600 
and QA 600, which are non-credit graduate-level courses. 

M.B. A. students who have C's in more than three courses will not be 
allowed to graduate; instead, they will be advised to repeat one or more 
of those courses and must achieve a grade of B or better. 

Waiver Policy 

Core courses in the M.B. A. program may be waived on the basis of 
undergraduate courses taken at accredited institutions. For a course to 
be waived, a student must first secure the written approval of the 
department chairman or a faculty member acting for the chairman of 
the department in which the course is offered. 

A course that has been waived cannot be taken for elective credit. 




Thesis 

Students electing to write a thesis must register for thesis in the 
appropriate business department. The thesis must show ability to 
organize material in a clear and original manner and present well- 
reasoned conclusions. 

The thesis is written under the direction of the faculty member in 
charge of the departmental thesis program or a faculty member with 
special competence in the subject matter covered by the thesis. The 
complete and final manuscript must be sumitted to the thesis advisor 
prior to the end of the tenth week of the term in which the student 
expects to complete the requirements for the degree. Thesis prepara- 
tion and submission must comply with the Graduate School policy on 
theses detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Required Courses 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 3 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

PI 615 Finance 3 

MG 637 Management* 3 

MK 609 Marketing 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 3 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics 3 

QA 605 Advanced Statistics 3 

Thesis** 6 

Electives 12 

Total credits 48 

'Students in the Health Care Management Concentration take MG 640 in place 
ofMG637. 
''Candidates who elect not to write a thesis must take two additional business 
courses in place of thesis. 



Concentrations 



Within the master of business administration program, students are 
allowed to concentrate their studies in a specific area. There are several 
structured concentrations offered by various departments. 

A concentration consists of four courses taken in one area. With the 
permission of the advisor, students may substitute other appropriate 
courses for those listed as part of a concentration. 



Concentration in 
Accounting 



Advisor: Anne J. Rich, Associate Professor of Accounting, 
Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 

A 650 Advanced Accounting Theory 3 

A 661 Managerial Accounting Seminar 3 

Plus any two accounting or taxation electives 6 

Total credits 12 



MB. A. Concentrations 29 



Concentration in 
Computer and 
Information Science 



Advisor: William S. Gere Jr., Professor of Industrial Engineering 
Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 

Four courses from the following: 

IE 603 Introduction to Digital Computers 3 

IE 604 Management Systems 3 

IE 605 Advanced Business Programming 3 

IE 606 Advanced Technical Programming 3 

IE 610 Computer Systems Selection 3 

IE 614 Data Information Systems 3 

Total credits 12 



Concentration in 
Economic Forecasting 



Advisor: John J. Teluk, Professor of Economics, M.A., Free University 
of Munich 

EC 653 Econometrics 3 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers: FORTRAN 3 

QA 607 Forecasting 3 

Plus one of the folloiving: 

EC 665 Urban and Regional Economic Development 3 

EC 690 Research Project 3 

MG 633 Managerial Economics 3 

IE 606 Advanced Technical Programming 3 

MK 639 Marketing Research and Information Systems 3 

Total credits 12 



Concentration in 
Finance 



Advisor: Anne J. Rich 

FI617 Financial Institutions and Capital Markets 3 

FI 645 Corporate Financial Theory 3 

F1651 Portfolio Management and Capital Market Analysis 3 

Plus one of the following:* 

FI 619 Monetary and Central Banking Policy 3 

FI 620 Working Capital Management and Planning 3 

FI 649 Security Analysis 3 

FI 655 Commodity Market Analysis 3 

FI 661 Real Estate: Principles and Practices 3 

FI 670 Selected Topics 3 

Total credits 12 

•Candidates who elect not to write a thesis must substitute with written ap- 
proval two elective courses. Elective courses are to be chosen in consultation 
with an accounting advisor or finance advisor. 



Concentration in 
Health Care 
Management 



Advisor: Jessica Wolf, Assistant Professor of Public Administration; 
Ph.D., Yale University 

MG 640 Management of Health Care Organizations (this 
course to be taken in place of MG 637 in the core 
of the M.B. A. program) 3 

Plus four courses from the following: 

PA 641 Financial Management of Health Care Organizations .... 3 

PA 642 Health Care Delivery Systems 3 

PA 643 Health and Institutional Planning 3 

PA 644 Administration of Programs and Services 

for the Aged 3 

PA 645 Health Care Economics and Finance 3 

PA 670 Selected Topics 3 

PS 635 Law and Public Health 3 

Total credits 12 



Concentration in 

Hospitality 

Administration 



Advisor: Ronald A. Usievkficz, Associate Professor of Hotel 
Management, Ph.D., Kent State University 

Admission to the concentration in hospitality administration requires 
permission of the concentration advisor; certain undergraduate courses 
may be required. 

Four courses from the following: 

HM 610 Content Seminar in Hospitality/Institutional/ 

Tourism Administration 3 

HM 625 Supervisory and Leadership Development in Tourism, 

Hospitality and Institutional Operations 3 

HM 630 Personnel and Labor Relations in the Hospitality/ 

Tourism/Institutional Fields 3 

HM 635 Applied Dietetics for Health Care Professionals 3 

HM 640 Haute Cuisine for Hospitality Executives 3 

HM 655 Development of Hotel/Restaurant/Institutional 

Food Services 3 

HM 660 Comparative Tourism 3 

HM 670 Special Topics in Hospitality, Dietetics 

and Tourism Administration 3 

Total credits 12 



Concentration in 
Human Resource 
Management 



Advisor: Ronald N. Wentworth, Associate Professor of Management 
Science, Ph.D., Purdue University 

Four courses from the folloii'ing: 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 3 

MG 665 Compensation Administration 3 

MG 678 Personnel Management Seminar 3 

MG 679 Industrial Relations Seminar 3 

MG 690/PA 690-1 Research in Human Resource Management 3 

MG 695-6/PA 695-6 Independent Study in Human Resource 

Management 3 

Total credits 12 



M.B.A. Concentrations 31 

NOTE: Course substitutions are permitted depending on the 
background of the student and subject to the approval of the advisor. 
Among the courses which may be substituted are: P 627, P 628, P 641, 
PA 620, EC 625, EC 627 and EC 687. 



Concentration in 

International 

Business 



Advisor: Arvin E Rodrigues, Assistant Professor of Marketing, 
Ph.D., Columbia University 

Four courses from the follou'ing: 

IB 643 International Business Operations 3 

IB 644 Import and Export Business 3 

IB 651 Comparative Marketing 3 

IB 652 Multinational Business Operations 3 

EC 641 International Economics 3 

MG 660 Comparative Management 3 

Total credits 12 



Concentration in 

Logistics 

Management 



Advisor: Robert Brooks, Assistant Professor of Marketing, 
M.B.A., New York University 

LG 660 Logistics Technology and Management 3 

Plus three courses from the following: 

LG 663 Logistics Management in the System Acquisition Process . . 3 

LG 665 Integrated Logistics Support Analysis 3 

LG 669 Life Cycle Cost Analysis 3 

MG 638 Cost-Benefit Management 3 

Total credits 12 



Concentration in 
Management and 
Organization 



Advisor: Ronald N. Wentworth 

Four courses from the following: 

MG 638 Cost-Benefit Management 3 

MG 660 Comparative Management 3 

MG 661 Development of Management Thought 3 

MG 662 Organization Theory 3 

MG 663 Leadership in Organizations 3 

MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 3 

MG 669 Business Policy and Strategy 3 

MG 675 Readings in Management 3 

MG 680 Current Topics inBusiness Administration 3 

Total credits 12 



Concentration in 
Management Science 



Advisor: Ronald N. Wentworth 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/ 

Management Science 3 

IE 604 Management Systems 3 

QA 606 Advanced Management Science 3 

QA 607 Forecasting 3 

Total credits 12 



Concentration in 
Marketing 



Advisor: Arvin F. Rodrigues 

MK 639 Marketing Research and Information Systems 3 

MK 641 Marketing Management 3 

MK 643 Product Management 3 

Plus one other course in marketing 3 

Total credits 12 



Concentration in 
Media in Business 



Advisor: Steven A. Rauciier, Associate Professor of Communication, 
Ph.D., Wayne State University 

Note: CO 601 is a prerequisite to CO 613. 

CO 601 Basics of Business Media Production Techniques 3 

CO 605 Planning Audio Visual Systems for Business 3 

CO 609 Scripting the Media Presentation 3 

CO 613 Media Presentations for Business 3 

Total credits 12 



Concentration in 
Operations Research 



Advisor: William S. Gere Jr. 

IE 607 Probability Theory 3 

IE 621 Linear Programming 3 

IE 622 Queuing Theory 3 

IE 686 Inventory Analysis 3 

Total credits 12 



Hospitality Administration 



Coordinator: Ronald A. Usiewicz, Associate Professor of Hotel Man- 
agement, Tourism and Travel Administration, Ph.D., Kent State 
University. 

This program, leading to the master of business administration de- 
gree with the hospitality administration option, is designed for those 
who have completed an undergraduate degree program in hospitality 
administration or a related major. The student who is not an under- 
graduate hospitality graduate will be permitted to complete the re- 
quired undergraduate course work while satisfying the requirements 
fortheM.B.A. 

Admission to the option in hospitality administration requires per- 
mission of both the M.B. A. program coordinator and the advisor. 

Thesis 

Students electing to write a thesis must obtain the approval of the 
coordinator for a proposal prior to registration. The thesis must demon- 
strate abilitv to organize material in a clear and original manner and 
present well-reasoned conclusions. 



Hospitality Administration 33 



Hospitality 

Administration 

Option 




The thesis is written under the direction of the faculty member in 
charge of the departmental thesis program or a faculty member with 
special competence in the subject matter covered by the thesis. The 
complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis advisor 
prior to the end of the tenth week of the term in which the student 
expects to complete the requirements for the degree. 

Thesis preparation and submission must comply with the Graduate 
School policy on theses detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 



Required Courses 

Core Courses 

HM 610 Content Seminar in Hospitality/ 

Institutional/Tourism Administration 3 

HM 640 Haute Cuisine for Hospitality Executives 3 

HM 655 Development of Hotel/Restaurant/ 

Institutional Food Services 3 

HM 690 Research in Tourism/Hospitality/ 

Institutional AdministraHon 3 

HM 698-699 Thesis I and 11* 3 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 3 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

FI 615 Finance 3 

MG 637 Management 3 

MK 609 Markehng 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior ' 3 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics 3 

Electives** 3 

Total credits 48 

Elective Courses** 

HM 625 Supervisory and Leadership Development in 

Tourism, Hospitality, and Institutional Operations .... 3 

HM 630 Personnel and Labor Relations in the 

Hospitality/Tourism/Institutional Fields 3 

HM 635 Applied Dietetics for Health Care Professionals 3 

HM 660 Comparative Tourism 3 

HM 670 Special Topics in Hospitality, Dietetics 

and Tourism Administration 3 

HM 695 Independent Study I 3 

HM 696 Independent Shidy II 3 

•Candidates who elect not to write a thesis may substitute HM 625 and HM 630. 
''Elective courses are to be chosen in consultation with an advisor. 

Possible Additional Undergraduate Course 
Requirements 

Those candidates who have not completed undergraduate hospitality 
degree programs will be required to complete 24 to 36 credits of under- 
graduate hospitality administration courses. These courses will depend 
upon background in the field, work experience and related course work 
completed. 

The undergraduate catalog of the universitv lists descriptions of 
these courses. 



Business Administration/ 
Industrial Engineering 
Dual Degree Program 



Coordinator: William S. Gere Jr. , Professor of Industrial Engineering, 
Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University. 

The Graduate School has always encouraged inter-disciplinary stud- 
ies. To foster a broader expertise in the areas of business administration 
and industrial engineering, a student can now earn both the master of 
business administration and the master of science in industrial engi- 
neering bv successfully completing this dual degree program. 

The program is intended for students with undergraduate engineer- 
ing or technical degrees from schools accredited by the Accrediting 
Board for Engineering and Technology. Applicants with degrees in 
fields other than industrial engineering will be required to take a num- 
ber of undergraduate courses or otherwise demonstrate proficiency in 
several areas normally included in an industrial engineering program. 



M.B.A./M.S. 
Industrial 
Engineering 
Dual Degree 



The basic M.B.A./M.S. I.E. program consists of 72 credit hours. Up to 
12 of these credit hours may be waived on the basis of undergraduate 
course work, leaving a minimum requirement of 60 credit hours. All 
waivers must be approved in writing bv the appropriate department 
and are conditional upon subsequent academic performance. 

Graduate credit may be transferred from other accredited institutions 
subject to the Graduate School policy on transfer credit detailed else- 
where in this catalog. In all cases, the residence requirement for the two 
degrees shall be 60 credit hours completed at the University of New 
Haven. In addition, a minimum of 21 credit hours must be earned in 
business courses and a minimum of 21 credit hours must be earned in 
engineering courses. 

Thesis 

All students must write either a thesis or a seminar project. The 
thesis or project must show ability to organize material in a clear and 
original manner and present well-reasoned conclusions. 

The thesis/project is written under the direction of the faculty mem- 
ber in charge of the departmental program or a faculty member with 
special competence in the subject matter covered by the thesis/project. 
The complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis/ 
project advisor prior to the end of the tenth week of the term in which 
the candidate expects to complete the requirements for the degree. 

Thesis preparation and submission must comply with Graduate 
School policy on thesis requirements detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 



Required Courses 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/ 

Management Science 3 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers (FORTRAN) 3 

IE 604 Management Systems 3 

IE 607 Probability Theory 3 

IE 621 Linear Programming 3 




Community Psychology 35 

IE 624 Quality Analysis 3 

IE 651 Human Engineering I 3 

IE 686 Inventory Analysis 3 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 3 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

FI 615 Finance 3 

MG 637 Management 3 

MK 609 Marketing 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior, or 3 

P 620 Industrial Psychology 3 

QA 605 Advanced Statistics 3 

Electives (Business) 6 

Electives (IE or Math) 6 

Plus either: 

Project (Business or IE) 3 

Electives (Unrestricted) 6 

Or: 

Thesis 6 

Electives (Unrestricted) 3 

Total credits 72 



Community Psychology 



Coordinator: Robert J. Hoffnung, Professor of Psychology, Ph.D., 
University of Cincinnati 

Community psychology begins with the assumption that human 
problems occur within a social context and that the most effective inter- 
ventions into these problems are those that take place within a commu- 
nity framework. 

Accordingly, the M. A. program in community psychology provides 
broad training in current approaches to preventing and treating psy- 
chological distress at the level of social institutions, organizations and 
groups rather than just the individual. Methods of community analysis, 
consultation and crisis intervention are considered as well as program 
development, administration and evaluation. 

Classroom study is closely integrated with supervised field experi- 
ences in a variety of human service organizations and community set- 
tings. 

Graduates are able to assume positions of responsibility in a broad 
range of human service settings, such as mental health programs, 
youth service bureaus, community houses, child development pro- 
grams, municipal services, halfway houses, senior citizens centers, pri- 
vate agencies, health care systems and community action programs. 

We welcome full- and part-time students with varying degrees of 
human service experience. 




Admission Policy 

An undergraduate degree from an accredited institution is required. 
A major in psychology is preferred but not required. However, all 
students are expected to have at least an introductory level understand- 
ing of psychological concepts, principles and methods before entering. 
Students who have not had an undergraduate course in statistical 
methods will be required to fake one before entry into P 609. We prefer 
students with strong academic records but welcome applications from 
students whose work and related experiences suggest potential for 
success in communitv psvchologv. 

Applicants are required to submit materials directly to the Graduate 
School. They may be required to submit scores from either the Miller 
Analogies Test or the Graduate Record Examinations Aptitude Test, at 
the discretion of the department. Students intending to go on for fur- 
ther graduate work are strongly encouraged to take the GRE earlv in 
the first year. 

Practicum Seminars and Field Work 

Supervised field experience in a variety of settings represents a major 
component of the M. A. program in community psychology. Students 
plan their field work activities under the guidance of both the 
program's field placement coordinator and their superviser from the 
field setting. In order to maximize the potential for learning inherent in 
these experiences, all students take practicum seminars whose content 
reflects the focus of their field work activities. These seminars enable 
students to conceptualize issues that they encounter in the field within 
a broader theoretical framework. 

Students with a year or more of appropriate full-time human service 
experience in a particular field work area will be allowed to substitute 
an elective for the field work, contingent upon approval of the program 
coordinator. All students are required to take the three practicum 
seminars. 



Thesis 

Students who elect to write a thesis must register for P 698, Thesis I, 
and P 699, Thesis II. The thesis must show ability to organize materials 
in a clear and original manner and present well-reasoned conclusions. 
A thesis is strongly recommended for students wishing to pursue doc- 
toral training after graduation. 

The thesis is written under the direction of the faculty member in 
charge of the thesis seminar or a faculty member with special compe- 
tence in the subject area of the thesis. The complete and final manu- 
script must be submitted to the thesis advisor prior to the end of the 
tenth week of the term in which the candidate expects to complete the 
requirements for the degree. 

Transfer Credit 

Transfer credit may be given for graduate course work completed at 
other accredited institutions, subject to the Graduate School policy de- 
tailed elsewhere in this catalog. 



M.A., Community 
Psychology 



The program consists of 42 credit hours, 27 of which are of the core 
curriculum completed by all students and 12 of which constitute one of 
two areas of concentration. On entering the program, each student 
chooses one of the concentration options. Typically, students complete 
most of the core requirements before focusing on their concentration. 



Concentration in 
Community 
Organization 
and Program 
Administration* 

Concentration in 
Community Mental 
Health* 



Community Psychology 37 

Each of concentration areas is designed to enable the student to 
specialize in one major component of the core curriculum. The Com- 
munity Organization and Program Administration Concentration em- 
phasizes social system analysis and change, grass roots organizing, and 
the development and administration of traditional and non-traditional 
programs and service settings. The Community Mental Health Concen- 
tration focuses on the interplay betvi'een direct, clinically-oriented ser- 
vices and indirect services, with special stress on the comprehensive 
community mental health center and the psychological clinic as service 
delivery settings. 

Required Courses 

P 605 Survev of Community Psychology 3 

P 607 Special Problems in Community Psychology 3 

P 609 Research Methods 3 

P 610 Program Evaluation 3 

P 61 1 Practicum Seminar I: 

The Dyadic Relationship 3 

P612 Practicum Seminar 11: 

Models of Consultation 3 

P 613 Practicum Seminar III: 

Systems Intervention 3 

P 614 Field Work I 2 

P 615 Field Work II 2 

P 616 Field Work III 2 

Elective 3 

Concentration 12 

Total credits 42 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 3 

P 623 Psychology of the Small Group 3 

P 631 Social Psychology 3 

P 642 Organizational Change and Development 3 

P 650 Ecological Psychology 3 

PA 604 Communities and Social Change ^ 

Total credits 12 

P 621 Behavior Modification 3 

P 625 Developmental Psychology 3 

P628 The Interviev^ . .' 3 

P 629 Introduction to Counseling 3 

P 632 Group Dynamics and Group Treatment 3 

P 634 Personality Assessment 3 

P 636 Abnormal Psychology ^ 

Total credits 12 



'Students will choose 4 courses from those offered within a single concentration. 



Computer and Information 
Sdence 



Coordinator: William S. Gere Jr., Professor of Industrial Engineering, 
Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 

The master of sdence in computer and information science curricu- 
lum is an interdisciplinary program with a software orientation. It is 
designed to provide a high-level academic background for CIS man- 
agers and systems analysts in all career areas. A wide selection of 
electives allows students to concentrate in either technical or business 
applications. 



M.S., Computer and 
Information Science 



The basic program consists of 48 credit hours. Required courses may 
be waived on the basis of undergraduate courses takeftat accredited 
institutions. 

All waivers must be approved in writing by the industrial engineer- 
ing department and are conditional upon subsequent academic per- 
formance. The transfer of credit from other institutions will be permit- 
ted subject to the Graduate School policy on transfer credit detailed 
elsewhere in this catalog. 

For students with little background in computers and programming 
(no more than one prior course), IE 602 Computing Fundamentals is 
required; elective credit will be awarded for the course. 



Seminar Project 

The program requires all students to complete IE 690 Seminar Proj- 
ect. This requirement is met by the preparation of a relevant seminar 
project report, prepared under the direction of a faculty advisor. The 
complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the project advisor 
prior to the end of the tenth week of the term in which the candidate 
expects to complete the requirements for the degree. For further specifi- 
cations, see Research Projects, Seminar Projects ami Imiependent Study Re- 
quirements detailed elsewhere in this catalog. It is suggested that a stu- 
dent begin work on the seminar project after having completed at least 
15 credit hours. 

In certain cases, students who routinely complete projects similar to 
the required seminar project as a part of their professional duties may 
petition to satisfy the seminar project requirement by taking two ad- 
vanced industrial engineering electives in place of the project. Such a 
substitution must have the prior written approval of the program 
coordinator. 

Required Courses 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/ 

Management Science 3 

IE 603C Introduction to Digital Computers (COBOL), or 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers (FORTRAN) 3 

IE 604 Management Systems 3 

IE 605 Advanced Business Programming, or 

IE 606 Advanced Technical Programming 3 

IE 610 Computer Systems Selection 3 



Criminal Justice 39 

IE 614 Data Information Systems 3 

IE 690 Seminar Project 3 

EE615 Introduction to Computer Logic 3 

M610 Fundamentals of Calculus and Linear Algebra 3 

Electives(I.E.,Math, orE.E.) 9 

Electives 12 

Total credits 48 




Crirninal Justice 



i| Director: Richard E. Farmer, Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice, 
Ed. D., Boston University 

The President's Commission on Law Enforcement and Administra- 
tion of Justice assigned a high priority to the task of improving the 
education and training of personnel entrusted with the administration 
of criminal justice in the United States. 

A key objective of the master of science in criminal justice program is 
the training and education of men and women planning careers in the 
field of criminal justice as well as the advanced training and education 
of the men and women who staff the agencies and institutions of the 
criminal justice system. 

The university views the criminal justice system as one continuous 
integrated process from a study of the nature of deviant behavior to the 
role of rehabilitation and parole. 

The program stresses a broad understanding of the social and behav- 
ioral sciences, the institutions of the criminal justice system, and the 
development of methodological tools and skills. This is done somewhat 
at the expense of courses that are narrowly professional in the belief 
that the field of criminal justice is dvnamic and that a broad under- 
standing of the social and behavioral sciences and the methodological 
skills and tools will prove more valuable to a student's career in the 
long run than narrow professional training. 

The broad fields of the criminal justice program at the university are 
social and behavioral science, the institutions of the criminal justice 
system and methodological tools and skills. 

The courses in the area of social and behavioral science stress the 
theories of the behavior of man in a social order and the sanctions 
imposed by different societies to control the social behavior of their 
members. 

Courses in the area of criminal justice institutions stress the study of 
the existing system from the police, through the courts, the peniten- 
tiaries, and the system of probation and parole. 

The methodological courses expose students to the tools of research 
and analysis and the contribution of systems analysis to the efficient 
administration of the criminal justice system. 



Admission Policy 

In addition to the general Graduate School admission requirements, 
all criminal justice applicants must take the Aptitude Test of the Gradu- 
ate Record Examination or the Miller Analogies Test as part of the 
admission procedure. GRE applications are available in the Graduate 
School office or by writing directly to the Educational Testing Service, 
Princeton, N.J. Miller Analogies test may be taken at the UNH Coun- 
seling Center. Applicants are also required to complete a questionnaire 
to be submitted directly to the Graduate School. 



M.S., Criminal 
Justice 



A total of 45 credit hours is required of candidates for the degree of 
master of science of criminal justice. 

Candidates must complete required credit hours of required courses 
in the core curriculum. After consultation with their advisor, students 
select credit hours of electives from approved courses in the depart- 
ments of criminal justice, economics, psychology, political science, so- 
ciology, industrial engineering and management science. 

The transfer of credit from other institutions will be permitted subject 
to the Graduate School policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in 
this catalog. 

Thesis 

Students electing to write a thesis must register for thesis credit with 
the department. The thesis must show ability to organize material in a 
clear and original manner and present well-reasoned conclusions. 

The thesis is written under the direction of the faculty member in 
charge of the departmental thesis program or a faculty member with 
special competence in the subject matter covered bv the thesis. The 
complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis advisor 
prior to the end of the tenth week of the term in which the student 
expects to complete the requirements for the degree. 

Thesis preparation and submission must comply with the Graduate 
School policy on theses detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 



Required Courses 

CJ 601 Seminar in Interpersonal Relations 3 

CJ 605 Social Deviance 3 

CJ610 Administration of Justice 3 

CJ 628 Introduction to Systems Theory 3 

CJ635 Statistics in the Public Sector .' 3 

CJ 637 Contemporary Issues in Criminal Justice 3 

CJ 642 Research Techniques in the Social Sciences 3 

Electives (Approved) 24 

Total credits 45 



Concentrations 



In addition to the master of science degree program in criminal jus- 
tice, there are two concentrations that a student may choose to elect- 
criminal justice management and correctional counseling. 



Criminal Justice 41 



Concentration in 
Criminal Justice 
Management 



This concentration is designed for those individuals wishing to pur- 
sue a career in the management of a criminal justice agency. Courses 
are offered jointly between the Division of Criminal Justice and the 
Department of Public Administration. 

CJ 601 Seminar in Jnterpersonal Relations 3 

CJ 610 Administration of Justice 3 

CJ 612 Criminal Justice Management 3 

CJ 628 Introduction to Systems Theory 3 

CJ 635 Statistics in the Public Sector 3 

CJ 642 Research Techniques in the Social Sciences 3 

CJ 655 Bureaucratic Organization of Criminal Justice 3 

PA 602 Public Policy Formulation and Implementation 3 

PA 604 Communities and Social Change 3 

PA 620 Personnel Administration and Collective 

Bargaining in the Public Sector 3 

PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 3 

Electives (Approved) 12 

Total credits 45 



Concentration in 

Correctional 

Counseling 




This program, offered jointly between the Division of Criminal Jus- 
tice and the Department of Psychology, is designed for those individu- 
als currently in correctional counseling positions or those who antici- 
pate a career in correctional counseling. 

CJ 601 Seminar in Interpersonal Relations 3 

CJ 610 Administration of Justice 3 

CJ 622 Learning Theory: Applications in Criminal Justice 3 

CJ 624 Group Process in Criminal Justice 3 

CJ 693 Criminal Justice Internship I 3 

P611 Practicum Seminar I: 

The Dyadic Relationship 3 

P 618 Community Mental Health Philosophy and Concepts .... 3 

P 628 The Interview 3 

P 629 Introduction to Counseling 3 

Electives* — Criminal Justice 9 

Electives* — Psychology 9 

Total credits 45 

•Electives will be chosen by consent of advisor. Students may be required to take 
CJ 694 — Internship II, depending upon experience, ability, and background. 



42 



Electrical Engineering 



Coordinator: Gerald]. Kirwin, Professor of Electrical Engineering, 
Ph.D., Syracuse University 

This program is intended to meet the needs of professionally em- 
ployed engineers and scientists for academic work beyond the bacca- 
laureate level. It has been designed to deepen the understanding of 
modern analysis and synthesis techniques as they apply to engineering 
design. A major goal of this program is to pro\ade a discussion of the 
characteristics of the latest devices and systems and of their applica- 
tions in current engineering design. Both analytical and numerical pro- 
cedures are developed with particular emphasis on the use of com- 
puters for problem solving and as elements in larger systems. 

The program centers on a core sequence which all students are ex- 
pected to take. The core courses contain advanced methods of analysis 
and design which are of common interest to electrical engineers. Each 
student completes a program by electing courses that are particularly 
suited to current personal interests. In general the elective courses must 
be courses from those listed below. Early in the program the student, 
with the help and approval of an advisor, prepares a detailed plan 
ensuring an overall educational experience that is integrated and logi- 
cal. All decisions regarding both core and elective courses are subject to 
the final approval of the student's advisor. 

Admission Policy 

Admission to the program is open to persons holding an undergrad- 
uate engineering degree from an institution accredited by the Accredit- 
ing Board for Engineering and Technology. Though admission deci- 
sions are based primarily on an applicant's undergraduate record, the 
promise of academic success is the essential factor for admission. 



M.S., Electrical 
Engineering 



A minimum total of 39 credit hours must be completed to earn the 
master of science in electrical engineering degree. The transfer of credit 
from other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Thesis 

There is no specific thesis requirement for the master of science in 
electrical engineering. However, students are encouraged to submit a 
thesis proposal covering applied research in an area of mutual interest 
to the student and a supervising member of the faculty. If a proposal 
shows promise of yielding a worthwhile contribution to the profes- 
sional objectives of the student, and a faculty member accepts the role 
of supervisor, the student may embark upon the research and earn six 
elective credits. Students electing to do a thesis project will be expected 
to make an oral presentation of the results of the project. 

The complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis 
advisor prior to the end of the tenth week of the term in which the 
candidate expects to complete the requirements for the degree. Thesis 
preparation and submission must comply with the Graduate School 
policy on theses detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 



Environmental Engineering 43 




The thesis is deposited permanently in the library. Students are re- 
quired to submit two copies of the thesis for the library. Additional 
copies of the thesis are usually required. For this requirement and other 
regulations regarding the preparation of a thesis, students should con- 
sult the Manual for the Preparation of Graduate Theses and Seminar Projects. 
Copies of the manual are available in the Graduate School office. 

Required Courses 

EE 603 Discrete and Continuous Systems I 3 

EE 604 Discrete and Continuous Systems II 3 

EE 630 Electronic Instrumentation I 3 

EE 640 Computer Engineering I 3 

EE 650 Random Signal Analysis 3 

IE 685 Theory of Optimization 3 

M 620 Numerical Analysis 3 

M 624 Applied Mathematics 3 

M 632 Methods of Complex Analysis 3 

Electives (Approved) 12 

Total credits 39 

Elective Courses 

EE 605 Modern Control Systems 3 

EE 608 Computer Aided Design 3 

EE 631 Electronic instrumentation II 3 

EE 634 Digital Signal Processing I 3 

EE 635 Digital Signal Processing II 3 

EE 641 Computer Engineering II 3 

EE 645 Power Systems Engineering I 3 

EE 646 Power Systems Engineering II 3 

EE 658 Microprocessors — Theory and Applications 3 

EE 670 Special Topics — Electrical Engineering 3 

EE 695 Independent Study I 3 

EE 696 Independent Study 11 3 

EE 698-699 Thesis I and II .' 6 



Environmental Engineering 



Coordinator: George R. Carson, Associate Professor of Civil Engineer- 
ing, M.S.C.E., Columbia University 

The environmental engineering program is intended to meet the 
needs of engineers for academic work beyond the baccalaureate level. 
The program is interdisciplinary in nature and incorporates both engi- 
neering and science courses. 

There exists today a need for a substantial number of engineers 
knowledgeable in environmental areas. Industries that are required to 
control the pollution of air and water need environmental engineers. 
Federal, state and local governments must hire employees and consult- 
ants to assist them in environmental matters. Other new vistas will 
undoubtedly open to the environmental engineers in the future. Envi- 
ronmental engineers will be in increasingly greater demand with the 
continually increasing problems of pollution. 



The recognition and solution of environmental problems are largely 
the responsibility of engineers and scientists. To perform effectively in 
this massive effort, they must be technically competent as well as 
knowledgeable in social and economic matters. 

This program provides the advanced educational skills necessary to 
meet the ever increasing need for engineers with an environmental 
background. It is designed to offer vigorous, professionally oriented, 
engineering and science courses in the areas of solid waste, water and 
air pollution. 

Approximately two-thirds of the program consists of a required se- 
quence of courses which each student must complete. The balance of 
the program consists of courses selected from the list of electives. Selec- 
tion will be based on the student's principal field of interest. Each 
student, upon entering this program, will be assigned a faculty advisor 
who will consult with the student during the program of study and will 
assist the student in selection of suitable electives. The faculty advisor 
will also act as the student's research project advisor. 

Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission in the environmental engineering program 
are expected to have an engineering degree from an institution ac- 
credited by the Accrediting Board for Engineering and Technology. 



M.S., Environmental 
Engineering 



A total of 39 credit hours must be completed to earn the master of 
science in environmental engineering degree. The transfer of credit 
from other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Required Courses 

CE 601 Water Treatment 3 

CE 602 Wastewater Treatment 3 

CE 605 Solid Waste Management 3 

CE 606 Environmental Law and Legislation, or 

CE 612 Advanced Wastewater Treatment 3 

CE 613 Industrial Wastewater Control 3 

CE 690 Research Project 3 

CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 3 

EC 608 Economics for Public Administrators 3 

SC 601 Ecology for Environmental Engineers 3 

SC 602 Pollutants and the Aquatic Environment, or 

SC 603 Air Pollution 3 

Elective (CE) 3 

Electives (Approved) 6 

Total credits 39 



Environmental Sdences 



Coordinator: Charles L. Vigue, Assistant Professor of Science and 
Biology, Ph.D., North Carolina State University 

The environmental sciences program is intended to meet the needs of 
scientists for academic work in environmental studies beyond the bac- 
calaureate level. The program is interdisciplinary in nature and incor- 
porates science and engineering courses. This program is designed to 
accommodate the student with a degree in one of the natural sciences. 



Environmental Science 45 




There exists today a need for a substantial number of scientists 
knowledgeable in environmental areas. Industries that are required to 
control the pollution of air and water need environmental scientists. 
Federal, state and local governments must hire employees and consul- 
tants to assist them in environmental matters. Other new vistas will 
undoubtedly open to the environmental scientists of the future. Envi- ' 
ronmental scientists will be in increasinglv greater demand with the 
continually increasing problems of pollution. 

The recognition and solution of environmental problems are largely 
the responsibility of scientists and engineers. To perform effectively in 
this massive effort, they must he technically competent as well as 
knowledgeable in social and economic matters. 

This program provides the advanced educational skills necessary to 
meet the ever increasing need for scientists with an environmental 
background. It is designed to offer vigorous, professionally oriented 
science and engineering courses in the areas of solid waste, water and 
air pollution. 

Approximately two-thirds of the program consists of a required se- 
quence of courses that each student must complete. The balance of the 
program consists of courses selected from a list of electives. Selection 
will be based on the student's principal field of interest. Each student, 
upon entering this program, will be assigned a faculty advisor who will 
consult with the student during the program of study and will assist in 
selection of suitable electives. 



Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission to the environmental sciences program 
would be expected to have a degree in one of the natural sciences in 
which certain prerequisite courses have been completed. Students 
without these courses would be admitted to the program after complet- 
ing these prerequisites. 



M.S., Environmental 
Sciences 



A total of 42 credit hours must be completed to earn the master of 
science in environmental sciences degree. The transfer of credit earned 
at other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Required Courses 

CE 601 Water Treatment, or 

CE 602 Wastewater Treatment 3 

CE 605 Solid Waste Management 3 

CE 606 Environmental Law and Legislation, or 

CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 3 

EC 608 Economics for Public Administrators 3 

SC 601 Ecology for Environmental Engineers 3 

SC 602 Pollutants and the Aquatic Environment 3 

SC603 Air Pollution 3 

SC 608 Water Quality 3 

SC612 Freshwater and Marine Biology 3 

SC 698-699 Thesis I and II ' 6 

Electives (approved) 9 

Total credits 42 



Executive Master of Business 
Administration 



Director: John Moore, Assistant Professor of Management Science, 
Ph.D., Southern Illinois University 

The Graduate School and the School of Business offer an executive 
master of business administration (EMBA) degree for high-level execu- 
tives with extensive managerial experience. The program is designed 
specifically in consideration of managerial responsibilities and existing 
time constraints. 

The EMBA degree program is a two-year, part-time degree program 
organized to meet the educational needs and executive responsibilities 
of corporate and institutional leaders. Individual participation is em- 
phasized through class discussions and cooperation with others in the 
class. Each class is generally limited to between 15 and 20 students. 
Class members commence and conclude the program as a group. 

No graduate transfer credit is accepted into the EMBA program. 
Admission to the EMBA degree program is by special application, the 
form for which may be obtained from the EMBA program director. 
Classes commence in September and January, providing a sufficient 
number of qualified applicants have applied from which proper selec- 
tion may be made. An admission committee screens the applications to 
insure proper selection. A personal interview with the admissions com- 
mittee is required. Factors such as current position, length of top-man- 
agement experience, and prior formal education are important factors 
in the selection process. The selection committee attempts to provide 
from among the applicants those individuals who will bring a diverse 
grouping of managerial skills and experiences, thereby allowing the 
students to learn from each other as well as from the faculty. 

Upon completion of the program, participants will be awarded the 
degree of master of business administration (the executive program). 

Information concerning admission procedures and the academic cal- 
endar may be obtained by writing to the EMBA program director. 

Executive M B A The program consists of twenty courses scheduled into two ten- 

month academic calendar years. Each course is four sessions in length. 
All classes meet one afternoon/early evening per week in designated 
off-campus conference facilities for participant convenience. Partici- 
pants must agree in advance to attend all classes except for emergen- 
cies. Students must be prepared to devote additional time for class 
preparation and reading assignments. 

Required Courses 

The courses in the Executive M.B. A. program are listed below in the 
order in which they are taken. 

EXID903 The Communication Process V/2 

Quantitative Group 

EXID936 Statistics and Forecasting V/2 

EXID915 Quantitative Decision Making V/i 

EXID918 Managerial Economics V/i 

EXID939 Operations Research and Management I'/z 




Forensic Science 47 
EXID960 Computers and Management V/i 

Industrial Relations Group 

EXID 909 Business & Government Relations I'/i 

EXID948 Labor and Management Relations V/2 

EXID 945 Human Resources Management . . . . '. IVi 

Finance Group 

EXID 924 Financial Management I V/2 

EXID 927 Financial Management II V/2 

EXID912 Financial Accounting V/2 

EXID 942 Managerial Accounting V/i 

Marketing Group 

EXID 930 Marketing Management V/2 

EXID 933 International Business V/2 

EXID 951 Marketing Management Seminar IV2 

Management Group 

EXID 906 The Management Process V/2 

EXID 954 Organizational Development V/2 

EXID 957 Corporate Policy and Strategy V/2 

EXID 921 Executive Development Seminar IV2 

Total credits 30 



Forensic Science 



Director: Robert E. Gaensslen, Professor of Criminal Justice, Ph.D., 
Cornell University 

Forensic science is a broad interdisciplinary field in which the natural 
sciences are employed to analyze and evaluate physical evidence re- 
lated to matters of law. The interdisciplinary forensic science program 
provides the advanced technical background for professionals in the 
forensic science field as well as for those in allied fields such as pathol- 
ogy, law, criminal justice administration, security, various areas of in- 
vestigation in crime, fire and insurance, environmental studies and 
chemistry, for whom knowledge of the concepts and methods of foren- 
sic science is vital for the advancement of their professional perform- 
ance. 

The master of science in forensic science program stresses not only 
up-to-date analytical and scientific methods, but also the broad and 
understanding of forensic science concepts. The program centers on a 
core sequence of courses which all students are expected to complete. 
Students may then concentrate in either criminalistics or administra- 
tion. 

Admission Policy 

For admission to the master of science in forensic science program, a 
student must have an undergraduate degree in a natural or related 
science. Applicants with deficiencies in one or more areas may be pro- 
visionally accepted and will be required to complete the appropriate 



background courses during the early stage of the program before being 
fully matriculated. Applicants must take the aptitude test of the Gradu- 
ate Record Examination or the Miller Analogies Test, and complete a 
questionnaire to be submitted directly to the Graduate School. 



M.S., Forensic 
Science 



Candidates are required to complete 40 credit hours of graduate 
work, which may include an internship in a forensic science laboratory 
or equivalent work with other related agencies. The transfer of credit 
from other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Thesis 

Students electing to write a thesis must register for thesis credit with 
the department. The thesis must show an ability to organize material in 
a clear and original manner, and present well-reasoned conclusions. 
Thesis preparation and submission must comply with Graduate School 
regulations detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

The forensic science laboratory of the university is available for re- 
search, and the laboratory maintains close contact with various labora- 
tories in the area to afford students the opportunity to observe, study 
and learn from many outstanding forensic scientists. 



Required Courses 

CJ 647 Advanced Criminalistics I 4 

CJ 648 Advanced Criminalistics II 4 

CJ 657 Physical Analysis in Forensic Science 4 

CJ 659 Biomedical Methods in Forensic Science 4 

Electives 24 

Total credits 40 

Basic Science Electives 

CH 611 Special Topics in Advanced Organic Chemistry 3 

CH 621 Chemical Forensic Analysis with Laboratory 4 

CH 631 Advanced Analytical Chemistry 3 

CJ 660 Forensic Microscopy 4 

CJ 661 Medicolegal Investigation and Identification 3 

CJ 662 Forensic Toxicology 4 

CJ 663 Advanced Forensic Serology 4 

Criminal Justice Electives 

CJ 608 Law and Evidence 3 

CJ 610 Administration of Justice 3 

CJ615 Forensic Science in the Administration of Justice 3 

CJ 628 Introduction to Systems Theory 3 

CJ 637 Contemporary Issues in Criminal Justice 3 

CJ 690 Research Project I 1-3 

CJ 691 Research Project II 1-3 

CJ 693 Criminal Justice Internship 1 3 

CJ 694 Criminal Justice Internship II 3 

CJ 695 Independent Study 1-3 

Other Electives 

Up to nine credits of electives may be chosen from related areas within 
the graduate curriculum. 



Gerontology 49 



Gerontology 



Coordinator: Judith Bograd Gordon, Associate Professor of Sociology, 
Ph.D., University of Michigan 

The gerontology program is designed for both the practicing profes- 
sional and those interested in the field of gerontology. 

Gerontology is an interdisciplinary field. The core curriculum ex- 
poses students to the fundamental insights and perspectives of sociol- 
ogy, social welfare, political science, psychology and administration, 
and aids students to compare and contrast these disciplines. The pro- 
gram is designed to expose students to crucial skills necessary to func- 
tion effectively as gerontological professionals and to prepare them to 
pursue leadership roles in the field. 

The gerontology program is suitable for government employees, 
health care professionals and program administrators working in the 
field of aging, and for those considering such careers now or in the 
future. 

Admission Requirements 

Prospective students must fulfill the admission requirements of the 
Graduate School. In addition, they may be required to fulfill additional 
requirements set by the Committee on Studies in Gerontology. 



M.A., Gerontology 



Each degree candidate will complete an 18-hour core curriculum, and 
either the 21-hour concentration in psycho-social studies or the 21-hour 
concentration in administrative studies. A total of 39 credit hours is 
required for the degree. The transfer of credit from other institutions 
will be permitted subject to the Graduate School policy on transfer 
credit detailed elsewhere in this catalog. All waivers must be approved 
in writing by the program coordinator. 




Required Courses 

SO 651 Social Gerontology* 3 

SO 652 Seminar in Gerontology* 3 

P 672 Psychology of the Middle and Later Years 3 

PA 644 Administration of Programs and Services for the Aged ... 3 

PS 633 The Political Process and the Aged 3 

SC 642 Physical Aging 3 

Concentration 21 

Total credits 39 

•Students are expected to take SO 651 Social Gerontology early in their studies 
and SO 652 toward the end of the program. 



Concentrations 



Concentration in 

Administrative 

Studies** 



P619 Organizational Behavior 3 

PA 604 Communities and Social Change 3 

PA 641 Financial Management of Health Care Organizations .... 3 

PA 643 Health and InsHtutional Planning 3 

A management science elective, by advisement 3 

Electives, by advisement 6 

Total credits 21 

"Students with no prior super\'ised working experience in gerontolog\' are 
strongly advised to undertake a field work practicum. 



Concentration in 

Psycho-social 

Relations** 



so 641 

SW651 



SW652 



P623 
P625 
P630 
P632 
P636 



Death and Suicide 3 

Social Work with the Elderly I: 

Individuals, Families and Groups 3 

Human Services with the Elderly II: 

Programs, Planning, Policies 3 

Plus three courses from the following: 

Psychology of the Group 3 

Developmental Psychology 3 

Psychology of Personality 3 

Group Dynamics and Group Treatment 3 

Abnormal Psychology 3 

Electives 3 

Total credits 21 



Humanities 



Coordinator: David E. E. Sloane, Associate Professor, English, Ph.D., 
Duke University 

The program leading to a master of arts degree in humanities devel- 
ops an understanding of the range of social, practical, and artistic crea- 
tivity; an appreciation of the cultural achievements of our past; and an 
increased sensitivity to the involvement of past achievement, present 
activity and future aspirations — the constituents of human culture. 

The curriculum is interdisciplinary, designed for the adult seeking 
intellectual challenge. Colloquia are conducted by two faculty members 
from different academic areas, and are concerned with an historical 
period or a seminal idea. Seminars are given by a single instructor and 
are more particular in focus. Independent study enables students to 
pursue their own interests. All courses are conducted as part of a con- 
tinuing dialogue between students and faculty, stressing the relevance 
of our cultural tradition to the problems and issues of contemporary 
American life. 

Although the orientation of the program is toward Western thought, 
opportunity to pursue threads of investigation into other cultures is 
available and is encouraged. 



Industrial Engineering 51 



M.A., Humanities 



To earn the M. A. in humanities, students must accumulate 45 hours 
of credit including the writing of a thesis or the presentation of an 
acceptable portfolio for students in the arts. Transfer credit will be given 
when appropriate. 

The normal program includes at least eight seminars and colloquia. 
Past seminars have covered such topics as Culture and Ethics in the 
Modern Age, Technology and Human Values, Nationalism in Nine- 
teenth Century Art, Mark Twain and American Social Values, Twen- 
tieth Century Theatre and more. 

Required Courses 

HU 606 Humanism and Its Methodology 3 

HU 601-689 Seminars and Colloquia 30 

HU 691-695 Independent Study 6 

HU 698-699 Thesis I and II . . ! 6 

Total credits 45 

1982-83 Seminars and Colloquia 

HU 601-602 Themes in Western Thought and Culture: Greece, Rome 

Special Topic: Urban Welfare in Classical Greece and Rome 
HU 661 Historical Views and Views of History 

Special topic: History and Public Policy and Law 
HU 621 The Age of Enlightenment 

Special topic: American Philosophy and Mechanism — New Haven 

1798-1826 
HU 661-669 Topics in History 

Special topic: Religion and Revolution: 1750-1850 



Industrial Engineering 




The School of Engineering 



Coordinator: William S. Gere Jr. , Professor of Industrial Engineering, 
Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 

The master of science in industrial engineering is considered a fifth- 
year or professional degree, and is designed to provide a broad back- 
ground in operations research, man-machine systems and human fac- 
tor analvsis. 

Admission Policy 

Admission to the program is open to persons holding an undergrad- 
uate degree in engineering from a program accredited by the Accredita- 
tion Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET). In some cases, an 
applicant with a degree in a related field may be considered for admis- 
sion. Applicants with degrees in fields other than industrial engineer- 
ing will be required to take a number of undergraduate courses or 
otherwise demonstrate proficiency in several areas normally included 
in an industrial engineering program. 

Though admission decisions are based primarily on an applicant's 
undergraduate record, the promise of academic success is the essential 
factor for admission. 



M.S., Industrial 
Engineering 



The basic program consists of 48 credit hours. The transfer of credit 
from other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this catalog. Required 
courses may be waived on the basis of undergraduate courses taken at 
accredited institutions. All waivers must be approved in writing by the 
Department of Industrial Engineering and are conditional upon subse- 
quent academic performance. In some cases, the program coordinator 
may permit substitution of relevant courses in place of the required 
courses. 

Seminar Project 

The program requires all students to complete IE 690 Seminar Proj- 
ect. This requirement is met by the preparation of a relevant seminar 
project report, prepared under the direction of a faculty advisor. The 
complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the project advisor 
prior to the end of the tenth week of the term in which the candidate 
expects to complete the requirements for the degree. For further specifi- 
cations see Researcli Projects, Seminar Projects and Independent Study re- 
quirements detailed elsewhere in this catalog. It is suggested that a 
student begin work on the seminar project after having completed at 
least 15 credit hours. 

In certain cases, students who routinely complete projects similar to 
the required seminar project as a part of their professional duties may 
petition to satisfy the seminar project requirement by taking two ad- 
vanced industrial engineering electives in place of the project. Such a 
substitution must have the prior written approval of the program 
coordinator. 

Required Courses 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/ 

Management Science 3 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers (FORTRAN) 3 

IE 607 Probability Theory 3 

IE 624 Quality Analysis 3 

IE 651 Human Engineering I 3 

IE 690 Seminar Project 3 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis, or 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior, or 

P 620 Industrial Psychology 3 

Electives (IE or Math Courses) 9 

Electives 12 

Total credits 48 



Industrial Relations 53 



Industrial Relations 




Coordinator: Frank A. Scalia, Professor of Management Science, Ph.D., 
Carnegie-Mellon University 

Industrial relations, as a social and behavioral science discipline, is 
the field of studv concerned with all aspects, both macro and micro, of 
the employment relationship. As an applied organizational and societal 
function, industrial relations is the profession concerned vvfith the man- 
agement of the aggregate manpower resources available for, or en- 
gaged in, the employment relationship. 

As both an academic discipline and a profession, industrial relations 
is an interdisciplinary, problem-solving field that attempts to maintain 
harmony and resolve conflicts among four major parties to the employ- 
ment relationship — employers, employees, unions and government. 

The field of industrial relations has been growing rapidly and is 
becoming increasingly important for the effective functioning of almost 
all kinds of organizations. More and more companies and institutions 
have created activities requiring the services of personnel conversant 
with the large body of tools and knowledge that has been generated in 
the field in the past two decades. 

The program will aim to present the knowledge and the skill needed 
to provide employment opportunities in various kinds of organizations 
in the fields of employee procurement, training and development, 
wage and salary administration, employee services and benefits, 
safety, labor-management relations, job and organization structuring, 
labor economics, supervision and manpower planning. The program 
will also establish the foundation for advanced study and research. 

The interdisciplinary orientation of the M.S. in industrial relations 
program is emphasized in the required courses, which are drawn from 
economics, management and psychology. It is further supported in the 
program's concentration electives, which is drawn from economics, 
industrial engineering, management, political science, psychology, 
public administration and quantitative analysis. 

Admission Policy 

Admission is open to individuals holding a baccalaureate degree 
from an accredited institution of higher education. The undergraduate 
degree should preferably, but not exclusively, be in a social or behav- 
ioral science (i.e., economics, history, political science, psychology, or 
sociology), business administration or public administration. Admis- 
sion is also open to full-time employed professionals in personnel and 
industrial relations holding a baccalaureate degree in any field from an 
accredited institution. 

Though admission decisions are based primarily on an applicant's 
undergraduate record, the promise of academic success is the essential 
factor for admission. Any applicant may be required to complete se- 
lected undergraduate courses with a grade of B or better as a condition 
of admission. Before matriculating, a student may be required to sub- 
mit scores from either the Graduate Management Admissions Test 
(GMAT) or the Graduate Record Examination (GRE). To demonstrate 
that they have acceptable communication skills, persons may be re- 
quired to submit a writing sample and to have a personal interview 
with the industrial relations program coordinator. Finally, applicants 
are expected to possess personal attributes that will support success in 
the personnel and industrial relations profession. 



M.S., Industrial 
Relations 



A minimum total of 39 graduate credit hours is required for the 
master of science degree in industrial relations. Of these 39 graduate 
credit hours, 21 graduate credit hours are in approved industrial rela- 
tions elective courses. 

A list of approved industrial relations elective courses is available 
from the industrial relations program coordinator. Students wishing to 
take courses not on the list must secure the approval of the coordinator 
before registering for the course. The considerable flexibility in the 
choice of elective courses makes it possible for the student to tailor his 
or her individual program of study to specific functions of human re- 
sources management that the student finds to be of interest. 

Candidates for the M.S. in industrial relations must be familiar with 
the use of statistics in solving problems and decision making. Knowl- 
edge of statistics is assumed in the advanced courses in the industrial 
relations program. Students without this background may he required 
to take credit and/or non-credit courses in quantitative analysis. 

Required Courses 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

EC 627 Economics of Labor Relations 3 

EC 687 Collective Bargaining 3 

MG 637 Management 3 

MG 678 Personnel Management Seminar 3 

MG 679 Industrial Relations Seminar 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 3 

Electives (Approved) 18 

Total credits 39 



Legal Studies 



Coordinator: Franz B. Gross, Professor of Political Science, Ph.D. 
Harvard Universitv 




In view of the increasing importance and complexity of law in society 
and its relevance to non-lawvers, the program is designed to provide 
expanded knowledge and understanding of the origins and applica- 
tions of law in the modern world. 

The program will explore the theoretical foundations of law and the 
structural foundations of American and international law, as well as 
more specific and technical application affecting modern institutions, 
corporations, and individuals. In addition, electives will permit concen- 
trations in two major areas of law — Law and the Public Sector and Law 
and the Industrial Process. 

The interdisciplinarv program will examine the creation and func- 
tioning of law at the global, national and state levels among administra- 
tive bodies, regulatory agencies, legislatures, and the courts. Among 
the issue-areas covered are legislative law-making, lobbying, contracts, 
torts, occupational health and safety, collective bargaining, taxation, 
equal employment opportunity, and affirmative action. 



Legal Studies 55 



M.A., Legal Studies 



All students in the master of arts in legal studies program must earn a 
minimum of 42 credit hours, including 24 credits of required core 
courses. They should select 18 credits in a concentration, either Law 
and the Public Sector or Law and the Industrial Sector as outlined 
below. 

Each student is expected to write a thesis or take a comprehensive 
examination in the last year of graduate'study. Additional concentra- 
tions may be available in 1982 and 1983. Students wishing to coordinate 
new concentrations with existing concentrations may do so upon the 
approval and advice of the coordinator. 



Required Courses 

PS 601 Constitutional Law 3 

PS 602 Civil Liberties and Rights 3 

PS 603 Internahonal Law 3 

PS 610 Legal Methods I 3 

PS 615 Jurisprudence 3 

PS 625 Transnational Legal Structure 3 

PS 655 Conflict Resoluhon 3 

LA 673 Business Law I: Contracts and Sales 3 

Concentrahon 18 

Total credits 42 



Concentrations 



Concentration I: 
Law and the Public 
Sector 



PS 608 



PS 604 
PS 605 
PS 613 
PS 616 
PS 628 
PS 633 
PS 635 
PS 652 
PS 670 
PS 698-99 
CE606 
HU631 
PA 650 
SO 649 



The LegislaHve Process 3 

Plus five of the following courses: 

Human Rights and the Law 3 

Criminal Law 3 

Political Justice 3 

Urban Government 3 

Change and Government 3 

The Political Process and the Aged 3 

Law and Public Health 3 

Legal Administrahon 3 

Special Topics 3 

Thesis 1 and II 6 

Environmental Law and Legislation 3 

Culture and Ethics in the Modern Age 3 

Administrative Law 3 

Seminar in Health and Social Policy 3 

Total credits 18 



Concentration II: 
Law and the 
Industrial Sector 



PS 626 Decision Making in the Political Process 3 

Plus five oj the following courses: 

PS 612 Contracts, Torts and the Practice of Law 3 

PS 617 Law, Science and Ethics 3 

PS 645 Government and the Industrial Sector 3 

PS 670 Special Topics 3 

PS 698-99 Thesis I and II 6 

PA 650 Administrative Law 3 

A 601 Federal Income Taxation I 3 

A 604 Corporate Income Taxation I 3 

A 609 State and Local Taxation 3 

A 614 Federal Tax Practice and Procedure 3 

EC 629 Public Policies Toward Business 3 

EC 687 Collective Bargaining 3 

HU 641 Technology and Human Values 3 

LA 674 Business Law II: Business Organizations and 

Negotiable Instruments 3 

MG 665 Compensation Administration 3 

SH 620 Occupational Safety and Health Law 3 

SH 630 Product Safety and Liability 3 

Total credits 18 



Logistics 




Coordinator: Robert Brooks, Assistant Professor, Marketing, M.B.A., 
New York University 

The master of science in logistics is designed to provide the degree 
candidate with a sound specialized knowledge of logistics. The pro- 
gram is based upon the definition of logistics as the science of designing 
and operating complex systems that acquire, distribute, maintain, recy- 
cle and dispose of all types of resources over the lifetime of a product, 
svstem or service. Logistics is thus a multidisciplinary field with rele- 
vance to high-technology defense industries, non-defense private en- 
terprise and the transportation industry. 

In order to provide flexibility and specialization in terms of various 
career fields within the scope of logistics, the program is designed with 
a series of common courses in statistics and operations research, sys- 
tems theory and simulation, and logistics management and support 
analysis. These courses provide the background for concentrations that 
provide specialized training in particular career fields: logistics manage- 
ment, logistics engineering and business logistics. 

Admission Policy 

Admission to the master of science in logistics program is open to 
persons who hold an undergraduate degree from an accredited institu- 
tion. An undergraduate grade point average of at least 3.0 (on a 4.0 
scale) is required for full matriculation. Students with a grade point 
average between 2.5 and 3.0 mav be considered for provisional accept- 



Logistics 57 

ance. All applicants must take the Graduate Record Examination as part 
of the admission procedure. Admission is based on an applicant's un- 
dergraduate record and GRE score. However, the promise of academic 
success is the essential factor for admission. Students are admitted to 
the program during the fall and winter trimesters. 



M.S., Logistics 



A total of 48 credits is required of candidates for the M.S. in logistics 
degree. Candidates for the M.S. in logistics program are expected to 
have a sound background in calculus and matrix algebra, FORTRAN, 
microeconomics and management. Students who show deficiencies in 
these areas will be required to take additional coursework in these areas 
before admission as a degree candidate. Required courses in the core 
may be waived on the basis of undergraduate courses taken at ac- 
credited institutions. All waivers must be approved in writing by the 
program coordinator and are conditional upon subsequent academic 
performance. 

Seminar Project 

The program requires all students to complete LG 690 Seminar Proj- 
ect. This requirement is met by the preparation of a relevant seminar 
project report under the direction of a faculty advisor. The complete 
and final manuscript must be submitted to the project advisor prior to 
the end of the tenth week of the term in which the candidate expects to 
complete the requirements for the degree. For further specifications, 
see Research Project, Seminar Projects and Independent Study requirements 
detailed elsewhere in this catalog. It is suggested that a student begin 
work on the seminar project after having completed at least 15 credit 
hours. 

In certain cases, students who routinely complete projects similar to 
the required seminar project as part of their professional duties mav 
petition to satisfy the seminar project requirements bv taking advanced 
electives in place of the project. Such a substitution must have the prior 
written approval of the program coordinator. 



Concentration in 

Logistics 

Management 



Required Courses 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/ 

Management Science 3 

IE 604 Management Systems 3 

IE 681 System Simulation 3 

IE 686 Inventory Analysis 3 

LG 660 Logistics Technology and Management 3 

LG 665 Integrated Logistics Support Analysis 3 

QA 605 Advanced Statistics 3 

QA 606 Advanced Management Science 3 

QA 607 Forecasting 3 

Concentration 21 

Total credits 48 

LG 669 Life Cycle Cost Analysis 3 

LG 690 Seminar Project 3 

MG 638 Cost-Benefit Management 3 

MG 635 Purchasing and Materials Management 3 

MG 641 Contract Administration 3 

Restricted electives 6 

Total credits 21 



Concentration in 

Logistics 

Engineering 



Concentration in 

Business 

Logistics 



IE 643 Reliability and Maintainability 3 

IE 624 Quality Analysis 3 

LG 669 Life Cycle Cost Analysis 3 

LG 690 Seminar Project 3 

Restricted electives 9 

Total credits 21 

IE 615 Transportation and Distribution 3 

LG 690 Seminar Project 3 

MG 625 Systems Techniques in Business Administration 3 

MG 635 Purchasing and Materials Management 3 

MK 645 Distribution Strategy 3 

Restricted electives 6 

Total credits 21 



Mechanical Engineering 



Coordinator: Richard J. Greet, Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 
Ph.D., Harvard University 

This program is intended to meet the needs of professionally em- 
ployed engineers and scientists for academic work beyond the bacca- 
laureate level. It has been designed to increase competence in modern 
analysis and synthesis techniques as they apply to engineering design. 

The program centers on a core sequence which all students are ex- 
pected to take. The core courses contain advanced methods of analysis 
and design which are of common interest in engineering work. Stu- 
dents complete the program by electing a series of courses in mechani- 
cal engineering that is particularly suited to their current professional 
interests. Early in the program, students, with the approval of their 
advisors, prepare a detailed plan insuring an overall educational expe- 
rience that is integrated and logical. 

All decisions regarding both core and elective requirement are sub- 
ject to final approval of the student's advisor. 



M.S., Mechanical 
Engineering 



A minimum of 39 credits must be completed to earn the master of 
science degree in mechanical engineering. The transfer credit from 
other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School pol- 
icy on transfer credit. Thesis topics should be approved by the faculty 
advisor when the student has completed 18-21 graduate credits. Thesis 
preparation and submission must comply with Graduate School policy 
on theses. The final manuscript must be submitted to the advisor prior 
to the end of the tenth week of the term in which the candidate expects 
to complete the requirements for the degree. 



Occupational Safety 59 

Required Courses 

M 624 Applied Mathematics 3 

ME 602 Boundary Value Problems 3 

ME 603 Approximation Methods 3 

ME 604 Numerical Methods, or 

M 620 Numerical Analysis 3 

ME 615 Theory of Elasticity 3 

ME 625 Mechanics of Continua 3 

ME 630 Ad\anced Fluid Mechanics 3 

ME 698-699 Thesis I and II 6 

Electives 12 

Total credits 39 

Elective Courses 

ME 610 Advanced Dynamics 3 

ME 611 System Vibrations 3 

ME 620 Classical Thermodynamics 3 

ME 622 Statistical Mechanics 3 

ME 628 Modern Materials 3 

ME 632 Advanced Heat Transfer 3 

ME 645 Computational Fluid Dynamics and Heat Transfer 3 

ME 670 Special Topics — Mechanical Engineering 3 

ME 695 Independent Study 1 3 

ME 696 Independent Study II 3 



Occupational Safety and 
Health Management 




Coordinator: Abdul H. Qazi, Associate Professor of Occupational 
Safety and Health Management, Ph.D., Environmental Health and 
Industrial Hygiene, University of Oklahoma 

The master in science in occupational safetv and health man- 
agement is designed to provide the core technical knowledge in the 
OSH field and the managerial skills to administrate a safety and health 
program, particularly at the corporate level. 

The program is designed to accommodate both the active practitioner 
in the OSH field as well as the novice who aspires to a career in this 
dynamic occupation. This flexibility is provided through a program 
sequence of 30 credit hours of core courses and 18 credit hours of 
elective courses offered in science/engineering and management areas. 



Admissions Policy 

Admission to the master of science in occupational safety and health 
management program is open to persons who hold a baccalaureate 
degree from an accredited institution. An undergraduate grade point 
average of at least 2.5 on a 4.0 scale is required for provisional accept- 
ance, 3.0 for full matriculation. Undergraduate courses in general 
chemistry, general physics, biology, statistics, psychology, and ac- 
counting are required. The degree candidate may be required to submit 
scores from the Graduate Record Examination. Students who do not 
meet all requirements will be evaluated on an individual basis. 



M.S., Occupational 
Safety and Health 
Management 



Candidates are required to complete 48 credit hours of graduate 
work. Transfer of credit from other institutions will be permitted sub- 
ject to the Graduate School policy on transfer credit noted elsewhere 
in this catalog. Consideration for waiver of core courses on the basis 
of undergraduate experience is at the discretion of the program 
coordinator. 

The student has the option of selecting nine credit hours in electives 
with the approval of the faculty advisor. In order to graduate, students 
also must elect either six hours from SH 693/694 Internship, SH 695/696 
Independent Study, or SH 698/699 Thesis in accordance with the Grad- 
uate School requirements on theses detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Required Courses 

SH 602 Safety Organization and Administration 3 

SH 605 Industrial Safety Engineering 3 

SH 608 Industrial Hygiene Practices 3 

SH611 OSH Seminar 1 

SH 615 Industrial Toxicology 3 

SH620 Occupational Safety and Health Law 2 

SH 630 Product Safety and Liability 3 

IE 651 Human Engineering I 3 

MG 637 Management 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 3 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics 3 

Electives* 18 

Total credits 48 

Elective Courses 

CE 602 Wastewater Treatment 3 

CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 3 

IE 612 Managerial Interactions I 3 

MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 3 

MG 678 Personnel Management Seminar 3 

P 640 Industrial Motivation and Morale 3 

SC 603 Air Pollution 3 

SC 610 General Environmental Health 3 

SH 660 Industrial Ventilation 3 

SH 670 Selected Topics 3 

SH 690-691 Research Project I and II 1-3 each 

SH 693-694 OSH Internship I and II 1-3 each 

SH 695-696 Independent Study I and II 1-3 each 

SH 698-699 Thesis i and II . . ' 6 

*Subject to faculty approval, three elective credits will become required 
credits. 



Operations Research 



Coordinator: William S. Gere Jr., Professor of Industrial Engineering, 
Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 

The master of science in operations research curriculum provides 
thorough coverage of the theory, methoaology and application of the 
techniques of operations research and systems analysis. The program is 
designed to prepare qualified applicants from diverse backgrounds to 
deal with major social, industrial and business problems. 



M.S., Operations 
Research 




Operations Research 61 

The basic program consists of 48 credit hours. The transfer of credit 
from other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this catalog. Required 
courses may be waived on the basis of undergraduate courses taken at 
accredited institutions. All waivers must be approved in writing by the 
Department of Industrial Engineering and are contingent upon subse- 
quent academic performance. In some cases, the coordinator may per- 
mit substitution of relevant courses in place of the required courses. 

Seminar Project 

The master of science in operations research program requires all 
students to complete IE 690 Seminar Project. This requirement is met by 
the preparation of a relevant seminar project report, prepared under 
the direction of a faculty advisor. The complete and final manuscript 
must be submitted to the project advisor prior to the end of the tenth 
week of the term in which the candidate expects to complete the re- 
quirements for his degree. For further specification see Research Projects, 
Seminar Projects and Independent Study requirements detailed elsewhere 
in this catalog. It is suggested that a student begin work on the seminar 
project after having completed at least 15 credit hours. 

In certain cases, students who routinely complete projects similar to 
the required seminar project as a part of their professional duties may 
petition to satisfy the seminar project requirement by taking two ad- 
vanced industrial engineering electives in place of the project. Such a 
substitution must have the prior written approval of the program 
coordinator. 

Required Courses 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/ 

Management Science 3 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers (FORTRAN) 3 

IE 607 Probability Theory 3 

IE 621 Linear Programming 3 

IE 622 Queuing Theory 3 

IE 685 Theory of Optimization 3 

IE 686 Inventory Analysis 3 

IE 688 Design of Experiments 3 

IE 690 Seminar Project 3 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis, or 3 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

M610 Fundamentals of Calculus and Linear Algebra 3 

Electives (IE, Math, or EE) 6 

Electives 9 

Total credits 48 



Organizational/Industrial 
Psychology 




Coordinator: Robert D. Dugan, Associate Professor of Psychology, 
Ph.D., Ohio State University 

The master of arts in organizational/industrial psychology is de- 
signed as an interdisciplinary program leading to the development of 
expertise in the application of psychology for men and women involved 
in supervisory roles and for those planning such professional careers. 
The program emphasizes both the principles and procedures of psy- 
chology and the perspectives of other disciplines in preparing the stu- 
dent to meet organizational problems in their full complexity. 

The program further strives to: 

• familiarize the student with contemporary research and publica- 
tions concerned with mutual relationships between organizational 
characteristics and the employee's behavior; 

• provide the student with an improved understanding of psychologi- 
cal findings relating to personnel counseling, test administration and 
interpretation for selection, transfer, and promotion as well as man- 
agement development; 

• enhance the student's knowledge of current psychological informa- 
tion and skills relating to human-need satisfaction, executive train- 
ing, organizational climate, problem solving and decision making, 
effective organizational change, and the study of organizationally 
induced stress; 

• familiarize the student with current psychological theory and find- 
ings relating to attitude measurement, personnel policy evaluation 
and development and management development programs; 

• meet the increasing needs of organizations for individuals with spe- 
cialized research and human relations skills; and 

• provide graduate studv on a late afternoon and early evening basis 
for the full-time employee. 

Admission Policy 

Applicants are expected to possess social and interpersonal charac- 
teristics that will support success in organizational settings. 

Students who give evidence of a mature interest in the application of 
psychological principles to organizational problems and who hold an 
undergraduate degree from an accredited college or university are eligi- 
ble for admission. 

Applicants are required to complete a questionnaire and submit it 
directly to the Graduate School and may be required to submit scores 
from either the Miller Analogies Test or the Graduate Record Examina- 
tion Aptitude Test. An undergraduate major in psychology is not spe- 
cifically required as a basis for consideration. However, all students are 
expected to have at least an introductory level understanding of psy- 
chological concepts, principles, and methods before taking courses in 
the master of arts in organizational/industrial psychology program. 



M.A., Organizational/ 

Industrial 

Psychology 



Organizational/Industrial Psychology 63 

A total of 39 credit hours is required of candidates for the degree of 
master of arts in organizational/industrial psychology. Candidates for 
this degree are required to complete 18 credit hours of required courses 
in the core curriculum. Another 21 credit hours of electives are chosen 
after consultation with the program coordinator, or a representative, in 
light of the student's academic and professional goals. Students may 
not complete more than nine credit hours of electives until they have 
satisfied the core requirements. Up to nine credit hours of electives may 
be taken in other departments, such as industrial engineering, econom- 
ics, management, marketing, public administration or criminal justice. 

Transfer Credit 

The transfer of credit from other institutions will be permitted subject 
to the Graduate School policy on transfer of credit detailed elsewhere in 
this catalog. 

Thesis 

Students electing to write a thesis must register for P 698 Thesis I, 
and P 699 Thesis II. The thesis must show ability to organize materials 
in a clear and original manner and present well-reasoned conclusions. 

The thesis is written under the direction of the faculty member in 
charge of the thesis seminar or a faculty member with special compe- 
tence in the subject matter of the thesis. The complete and final manu- 
script must be submitted to the thesis advisor prior to the end of the 
tenth week of the term in which the candidate expects to complete the 
requirements for the degree. Thesis preparation and submission must 
comply with the Graduate School policy on thesis/seminar project re- 
quirements detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Program Options 

In response to the different needs and levels of preparation of stu- 
dents in the program, the four following options are available: 
Option 1 is recommended for an individual currently employed in a 
managerial or supervisory position. The practicum seminars will allow 
the student to investigate a specific job-related problem under expert 
faculty supervision. 

Option 2 affords the student with limited work experience an opportu- 
nity to serve an industrial internship, providing the student the chance 
to observe organizational/industrial situations to be analyzed and dis- 
cussed with a faculty supervisor. 

Option 3 will provide the student planning to pursue doctoral studies 
with an essential tool — the ability to do empirical research and report 
writing through the preparation of a thesis. 

Option 4 consists of elective courses selected under faculty advisement. 
The choice of electives is intended to provide the student with a broad 
interdisciplinary background, complementing the student's own aca- 
demic training and interest. 

Normally, the student should not begin work on any of the first three 
options until he/she has completed at least four core courses. 



Required Courses 

jfEC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

^^P609-. Research Methods 3 

P619 Organizational Behavior 3 

-^P 635 Assessment of Human Performance with 

Standardized Tests 3 

P 640 Industrial Motivation and Morale 3 

P 645 Seminar in Organizational/Industrial 

Psychology 3 

Elective options (see below)* 21 

Total credits 39 

Elective Options 

Option 1 

P 678 Practicum I 3 

P 679 Practicum II 3 

Electives* 15 

Option 2 

P693 Organizational Internship I 3 

P 694 Organizational Internship II 3 

Electives* 15 

Option 3 

P698 Thesis I 3 

P 699 Thesis II 3 

Electives* 15 

Option 4 

Electives* 21 

*The choice of electives is made in consultation with a departmental advisor in 
light of the student's academic and professional goals. 




Public Administration 



Coordinator: Kenneth Fox, Associate Professor of Public Administra- 
tion, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 

The general purpose of the master of public administration degree at 
the University of New Haven is the training of men and women at the 
graduate level for public service careers. Specifically, the program 
strives to: 

• equip students with modern analytical and quantitative tools of deci- 
sion making and their application to complex problems of govern- 
ment and non-profit organizations; 

• expose students to the wide range of administrative and managerial 
problems and responsibilities in the public sector; and 

• increase the student's knowledge and skills in the particular manage- 
ment functions of budgeting, planning, public policy formulation, 
public finance, public personnel administration, collective bargaining 
and research. 



M.P.A. 



Public Administration 65 



Forty-five graduate credit hours are required of candidates for this 
degree. Of the 15 credit hours of electives in the M.P.A. program, six 
credit hours may be taken in graduate courses offered in other pro- 
grams such as psychology, criminal justice, economics, and industrial 
engineering. 



Required Courses 

PA 601 Principles of Public Administration 3 

PA 602 Public Policy Formulation and Implementation 3 

PA 604 Communities and Social Change 3 

PA 611 Research Methods in Public Administration 3 

PA 620 Personnel Administration and Collective Bargaining 

in the Public Sector 3 

PA 625 Administrative Behavior 3 

PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 3 

PA 690 Research Seminar 3 

PA 693 Public Administration Internship 3 

EC 608 Economics for Public Administrators 3 

Electives 15 

Total credits 45 



Concentrations 



Concentrations in the master of public administration program are 
designed to provide career-oriented structure for students with well- 
formed career interests. The concentration in health care management 
is the first concentration introduced into the program. The department 
expects to develop additional concentrations over the next several 
years. 



Concentration in 
Health Care 
Management 



Advisor: Jessica Wolf, Assistant Professor of Public Administration, 
Ph.D., Yale University 

Students following the health care concentration will take the core 
curriculum of 10 courses and follow the health care concentration of 
five courses for their five elective courses. 

MG 640 Management of Health Care Organizations 3 

PA 641 FinancialManagement of Health Care Organizations ... .3 

PA 643 Health and Institutional Planning 3 

PS 635 Law and Public Health 3 

Plus one course chosen from among the following: 

PA 642 Health Care Delivery Systems 3 

PA 644 Administration of Programs and Services for the Aged ... 3 

PA 645 Health Care Economics and Finance 3 

PA 670 Selected Topics 3 

Total credits 15 



Taxation 



Coordinator: Martin H. Zern, Associate Professor of Accounting, 
C.P.A., J.D., LL.M., New York University 

The decision to pursue through the instrument of governmental 
policy a variety of economic and social goals has led to the development 
of a complex body of "tax law." Given the dynamic state of society's 
economic and social goals, the body of "tax law" characteristically ex- 
ists in a continual state of change. 

The complexity of the "tax law" is significant not only because of its 
irripact upon accomplishing society's goals but also because of its influ- 
ence upon the economic decision-making process. Tax consequences 
have been and will continue to be an important financial consideration. 

Program Objectives 

In recognition of the above, a need to prepare technically competent 
individuals for careers in the field of taxation has developed. Owing to 
the complex and dynamic nature of "tax law," it appears appropriate to 
conduct this preparation at an advanced level of inquiry with an em- 
phasis upon examining the issues of current interest in taxation. Ac- 
cordingly, the master of science program in taxation has been designed 
as a framework to accomplish the following structure of objectives: 

• To prepare students for technical competence in understanding and 
interpreting tax law. 

• To familiarize students with the administrative structure and proce- 
dures of the Internal Revenue Service. 

• To inform students about approaches to independent research in the 
field of tax law. 

• To offer an understanding of the role tax law plays in social and 
economic policy. 

Given the above objectives, the master of science program in taxation 
provides a framework through which advanced and timely tax training 
can be acquired by experienced professionals (accountants and attor- 
neys) practicing in the field of taxation, as well as individuals seeking to 
prepare themselves for entry into career positions in taxation. 



Admission Policy 

Admission to matriculation in the program is available to CPA's, 
attorneys, and persons holding an undergraduate degree from an ac- 
credited institution, preferably, but not exclusively, in accounting or in 
business administration with a major in accounting. Persons holding 
other than the above degrees will be required to take a number of 
selected undergraduate courses as a condition for admission. Admis- 
sion is based primarily on an applicant's undergraduate record; how- 
ever, the promise of academic success is the essential factor for admis- 
sion. In support of their application, persons may submit their scores 
from the Graduate Management Admissions Test (GMAT). An appli- 
cant may be required to take this test. 



Taxation 67 



M.S., Taxation 




A minimum total of 36 credits is required for the master of science in 
taxation. The 36 credits will include 24 credits from required core 
courses and 12 credits from electives. The transfer of credit from other 
institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School policy on 
transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Required Courses 

A 601 Federal Income Taxation I 3 

A 602 Federal Income Taxation II 3 

A 604 Corporate Income Taxation I 3 

A 605 Corporate Income Taxation II 3 

A 607 Tax Accounting 3 

A 608 Estate and Gift Taxation 3 

A 614 Federal Tax Practice and Procedure 3 

A 615 Research Project in Federal Income Taxation 3 

Electives 12 

Total credits 36 

Elective Courses 

A 603 Federal Income Taxation III 3 

A 606 Corporate Income Taxation III 3 

A 609 State and Local Taxation 3 

A 610 Consolidated Returns 3 

A 611 Income Taxation of Estates and Trusts 3 

A 612 International Taxation 3 

A 613 Taxation of Partnerships and Partners 3 



Senior Professional 
Certificates 



This program is limited to those already holding an advanced degree 
who want additional graduate study in a coherent program, but do not 
want to work toward another advanced degree. 

Since the senior professional certific£\te is not a degree, a student may 
transfer credits earned for a certificate into a master's program at any 
dme, subject to the requirements of the master's degree and the deci- 
sion of the coordinator of the master's program, and to acceptance in 
the master's program. 

Students completing work in a certificate program do not attend 
commencement but will receive a certificate. A petition for certification 
must be filed with the graduate registrar and the appropriate fee paid. 
When the course work is reviewed and found complete, the certificate 
will be mailed to the student. 

Requirements for the Certificate 

The program consists of 15 or 18 credits, depending upon the area 
chosen. Students, having chosen their area of study, should contact the 
advisor who is listed for that particular area. 



Programs of Study 

Twelve different certificates are offered. Three certificate programs 
allow options to choose a particular speciahty. The programs are the 
following: 
Accounting and Taxation 

I: Financial Accounting 

II: Managerial Accounting 

III: Accounting Information Systems 

IV: Taxation of Individuals 

V: Taxation of Corporations 

VI: Finance 
Applications of Psychology 

Computer Applications and Information Systems 
Economic Forecasting 
Finance 

General Management 
Human Resources Management 
International Business 
Marketing 

I: Marketing 

II: Quantitative Techniques in Marketing 
Media for Business 
Public Management 

I: Survey of the Field 

II: Urban and Regional Planning and Management 

III: Public Personnel Management 
Quantitative Analysis 



Certificate in 
Accounting and 
Taxation 



Advisor: Anne J. Rich, Associate Professor of Accounting, C.PA., 
CM. A., Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 

Option I: Financial Accounting* 

Any five from the followmg: 

A 650 Advanced Accounting Theory 3 

A 651 Financial Accounting Seminar 3 

A 652 Advanced Auditing 3 

A 653 Accounting for Not-for-Profit Organization 3 

A 654 Financial Statements: Reporting and Analysis 3 

A 656 International Accounting 3 

Total credits ' 15 

Option II: Managerial Accounting* 

All}/ five from the following: 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 3 

A 641 Accounting Information Systems 3 

A 642 Operational Auditing 3 

A 661 Managerial Accounting Seminar 3 

FI 615 Finance 3 

FI 645 Corporate Financial Theory 3 

FI 651 Portfolio Management and Capital Market Analysis 3 

Total credits 15 



*Other courses may be substituted by consent of the coordinator of the program. 



Accounting Certificates 69 




Option III: Accounting Information Systems* 

A 641 Accounting Information Systems 3 

A 642 Operational Auditing 3 

A 652 Advanced Auditing 3 

Plus any tivo accounting si/stems or computer science courses 6 

Total credits 15 

Option IV: Taxation of Individuals* 

A 601 Federal Income Taxation I 3 

A 602 Federal Income Taxation II 3 

A 603 Federal Income Taxation III 3 

A 608 Estate and Gift Taxation 3 

Plus one taxation elective 3 

Total credits 15 



Option V: Taxation of Corporations* 

A 604 Corporate Income Taxation 1 3 

A 605 Corporate Income Taxation II 3 

A 606 Corporate Income Taxation III 3 

A 610 Consolidated Returns 3 

Plus one taxation elective 3 

Total credits 15 

Option VI: Finance* 

Choose any five from the following: 

FI 615 Finance 3 

FI617 Financial Institutions and Capital Markets 3 

FI619 Monetary and Central Banking Policy 3 

FI 620 Working Capital Management and Planning 3 

FI 645 Corporate Financial Theory 3 

FI 649 Security Analysis 3 

FI 651 Portfolio Theory and Capital Market 3 

Total credits 15 



'Other courses may be substituted by consent of the coordinator of the program. 



Certificate in 
Applications of 
Psychology 



Advisor: Thomas L. Mentzer, Acting Chairman, Professor of Psychol- 
ogy, Ph.D., Brown University 

Students are expected to plan a sequence of courses with the faculty 
advisor at the start of the program. Five courses will be selected de- 
pending upon a student's interests, career objectives and academic 
preparation; courses are usually limited to the following: 

P610 Program Evaluation 3 

P 621 Behavior Modification 3 

P 623 Psychology of the Small Group 3 

P627 Attitude and Opinion Measurement 3 

P 628 The Interview 3 

P629 Introduction to Counseling 3 



P 630 Psychology of Personality 3 

P 631 Social Psychology 3 

P 632 Group Dynamics and Group Treatment 3 

P 633 Problems of Drug Abuse 3 

P 636 Abnormal Psychology 3 

P 638 Psychology of Communication and Opinion Change ... .3 

P641 Personnel Development and Training 3 

P642 Organizational Change and Development 3 

P 650 Ecological Psychology 3 

Total credits 15 



Certificate in 
Computer 
Applications and 
Information Systems 



Advisor: William S. Gere Jr., Professor of Industrial Engineering, 
Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 

IE 604 Management Systems 3 

IE 605 Advanced Business Programming 3 

IE 610 Computer Systems Selection 3 

IE 614 Data Information Systems 3 

IE 684 Multiprogramming Systems 3 

Total credits 15 



Certificate in 
Economic Forecasting 



Advisor: John ]. Teluk, Professor of Economics, M. A., Free University, 
Munich 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 635 Comparative Economic Systems 3 

EC 645 Seminar in Macroeconomic Policy 3 

EC 653 Econometrics 3 

QA 607 Forecasting 3 

Total credits 15 



Certificate 
in General 
Management 



Advisor: Ronald N. Wentworth Associate Professor of Management 
Science, Ph.D., Purdue University 

Choose any six from the following: 

MG 660 Comparative Management 3 

MG661 Development of Management Thought 3 

MG 662 Organization Theory 3 

MG 663 Leadership in Organizations 3 

MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 3 

MG 669 Business Policy and Strategy 3 

MG 675 Readings in Management 3 

MG 680 Current Topics in Business Administration 3 

Total credits 18 



Marketing Certificates 71 



Certificate in 
Human 
Resources 
Management 



Advisor: Ronald N. Wentworth 

The following four courses: 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 3 

MG 665 Compensation Administration 3 

MG 678 Personnel Management Seminar 3 

MG 679 Industrial Relations Seminar 3 

Plus any two from the following: 

MG 690/PA 690-1 Research in Human Resources Management .... 3 
MG 695-6/PA 695-6 Independent Study: Human Resources 

Management 3 

P 627 Attitude and Opinion Measurement 3 

P628 The Interview 3 

P641 Personnel Development and Training 3 

PA 620 Personnel Administration and Collective 

Bargaining in the Public Sector 3 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

EC 627 Economics of Labor Relations 3 

EC 687 Collective Bargaining 3 

Total credits 18 



Certificate in 
International 
Business 



Advisor: Arvin E Rodrigues, Assistant Professor of Marketing, Ph. D. , 
Columbia University 

IB 643 International Business Operations 3 

Plus any four from the following: 

IB 644 Import and Export Business 3 

IB 645 Structure of World Markets 3 

IB 651 Comparative Marketing 3 

IB 652 Multinational Business Operations 3 

MG 660 Comparative Management 3 

PS 603 International Law 3 

Total credits 15 



Certificate 
in Marketing 



Advisor: Arvin E Rodriques 

Option I: Marketing 

MK 609 Marketing 3 

Plus any four from the following: 

IB 643 International Business Operations 3 

IB 644 Import and Export Business 3 

IB 651 Comparative Marketing 3 

MK 616 Buyer Behavior 3 

MK 639 Marketing Research and Information Systems 3 

MK 641 Marketing Management 3 

MK 643 Product Management 3 

MK 644 Consumerism 3 

MK 645 Distribution Strategy 3 

MK 680 Marketing Workshop 3 

Total credits 15 



Option II: Quantitative Techniques in Marketing 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers: FORTRAN 3 

QA 604 Probability & Statistics 3 

Plus any three from the following: 

IE 615 Transportation and Distribution 3 

MK 639 Marketing Research and Information Systems 3 

MK 641 Marketing Management 3 

QA 607 Forecasting 3 

Total credits 15 



Certificate in 
Media for 
Business 



Advisor: Steven Raucher, Associate Professor of Communication, 
Ph.D., Wayne State University 

CO 601 Basics of Business Media Production Techniques 3 

CO 605 Planning Audio Visual Systems for Business 3 

CO 609 Scripting the Media Presentation 3 

CO 613 Media Presentations for Business 3 

CO 621 The Communication Process 3 

Total credits 15 

Note: CO 601 is a prerequisite to CO 613. 



Certificate in 
Public Management 



Advisor: Kenneth Fox, Associate Professor of Public Administration; 
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 

Option: I: Survey of the Field 

Choose any five from the following: 

EC 665 Urban and Regional Economic Development 3 

PS 608 The Legislative Process 3 

PA 611 Research Methods in Public Administration 3 

PA 620 Personnel Administration and Collective Bargaining 

in the Public Sector 3 

PA 625 Administrative Behavior 3 

PA 630 Governmental Accounting 3 

PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 3 

PA 660 Urban Planning: Theory and Practice 3 

Total credits 15 



Option II: Urban and Regional Planning and 
Management 

Choose any five from the following: 

EC 665 Urban and Regional Economic Development 3 

PA 630 Governmental Accounting 3 

PA 634 Problems of Municipal Management 3 

PA 660 Urban Planning: Theory and Practice 3 

PA 661 Problems of Metropolitan Areas 3 

PS 616 Urban Government and Politics 3 

Total credits 15 



Quantifahve Analysis Certificates 73 

Option III: Public Personnel Management 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 3 

PA 620 Personnel Administration and Collective Bargaining 

in the Public Sector 3 

PA 625 Administrative Behavior 3 

and one from the following: 

MG 665 Compensation Administration 3 

P 627 Athtude and Opinion Measurement 3 

P 635 Assessment of Human Performance with 

Standardized Tests 3 

Total credits 15 



Certificate in 
Quantitative 
Analysis 

cm 




Advisor: Ronald N. Wentworth 

IE 604 Management Systems 3 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics 3 

QA 605 Advanced Statistics 3 

QA 606 Advanced Management Science 3 

QA 607 Forecasting 3 

Total credits 15 



COURSE 
DESCRIPTIONS 

Accounting (A) 76 
Civil and Environmental 

Engineering (CE) 78 
Chemistry (CH) 79 
Criminal Justice (CJ) 79 
Communication (CO) 82 
English (E) 82 
Economics (EC) 82 
Electrical Engineering (EE) 84 
Executive M.B. A. (EXID) 85 
Finance (FI) 87 

Hospitality Administration (HM) 88 
Humanities (HU) 89 
International Business (IB) 89 
Industrial Engineering (IE) 90 
Business Law (LA) 93 
Logistics Management (EG) 94 
Mathematics (M) 94 
Mechanical Engineering (ME) 95 
Management Science (MG) 96 
Marketing (MK) 98 
Psychology (P) 99 
Public Administration (PA) 102 
Physics (PH) 104 
Philosophy (PL) 104 
Political Science (PS) 104 
Quantitative Analysis (QA) 105 
Science (SC) 106 
Occupational Safety and 

Health Management (SH) 107 
Sociology (SO) 108 
Social Welfare (SW) 109 



COURSES 



Unless otherwise indicated, all 
graduate courses carry three credit 
hours. 

Department of 
Accounting 

A 600 Accounting 

The principles and procedures 
underlying the generation of fi- 
nancial accounting information. 
No credit. 

A 601 Federal Income Taxation I 

A study of tax policy and the 
basic principles of the federal in- 
come tax law taught at an ad- 
vanced level of inquiry. Coverage 
entails the key concepts of gross 
income, adjusted gross income, 
deductions, exemptions, credits, 
and special tax computations, with 
special attention given to the pro- 
visions of the Internal Revenue 
Code affecting individual tax- 
payers. 

A 602 Federal Income Taxation II 

Prerequisite: A 601. A continua- 
tion of Federal Income Taxation I 
emphasizing the basic provisions 
concerning dispositions of prop- 
erty: analysis of basis, recognition 
of gain or loss, capital asset trans- 
actions and nonrecognition ex- 
changes. Coverage extended to 
deferred payment sales and de- 
preciation recapture. 



A 603 Federal Income Taxation III 

Prerequisite: A 602. An exami- 
nation of the fundamentals of the 
federal taxation of deferred com- 
pensation. The course will focus 
on qualified and nonqualified re- 
tirement plans, individual and 
self-employed retirement plans and 
tax deferred annuihes as devel- 
oped by the Employment Retire- 
ment Income Security Act of 1974, 
and subsequent legislation. De- 
ferred executive compensation ar- 
rangements, stock options, re- 
stricted property and various 
employee benefit plans will also be 
analyzed. 

A 604 Corporate Income 
Taxation I 

Prerequisite: A 602. A founda- 
tion course analyzing the basic 
federal income tax provisions af- 
fecting corporations and share- 
holders. Course coverage includes 
organization of the corporation, 
corporate capital structure, corpo- 
rate distributions, stock redemp- 
tions, bail-out techniques and 
liquidations. 

A 605 Corporate Income 
Taxation II 

Prerequisite: A 604. A detailed 
analysis of the federal income tax 
rules covering corporate reorgani- 
zations and divisions. Also dis- 
cussed are some of the nontax as- 
pects of corporate reorganizations 
such as S.E.C., anti-trust, and 
business reasons for choice of par- 
ticular method. 

A 606 Corporate Income 
Taxation III 

Prerequisite: A 605. Advanced 
study in the corporate tax area in- 
cluding subchapter S corpora- 
tions, collapsible corporations, ac- 
cumulated earnings tax, affiliated 
corporations and carrvover of cor- 
porate tax attributes. 



A 607 Tax Accounting 

Prerequisite: A 601. Investiga- 
tion of such areas as: problems of 
allocating income and deductions 
to the proper tax year, permissible 
tax accounting methods, deprecia- 
tion, inventory methods, individ- 
ual net operating losses, change in 
accounting method and compari- 
son of business and tax accounting 
principles. 

A 608 Estate and Gift Taxation 

A comprehensive introduction 
to, and analysis of, the federal es- 
tate and gift tax laws including 
basic principles of estate planning. 
Procedures for preparation of the 
estate and gift tax returns are 
treated. Coverage is also given to 
state death and inheritance taxes. 

A 609 State and Local Taxation 

The tax problems encountered 
at the state and local level by busi- 
nesses engaged in interstate com- 
merce. Federal limitations on the 
taxation of multistate enterprises 
and jurisdictional problems are ex- 
amined. Specific areas covered 
are: license to do business, net in- 
come, franchise, gross receipts, 
property, and sales and use taxes. 
Apportionment problems are ex- 
amined in detail. 

A 610 Consolidated Returns 

Prerequisite: A 604. A thorough 
analysis of the federal consoli- 
dated tax return provisions includ- 
ing eligibilitv and whether to file a 
consolidated return; intercom- 
pany transactions and deferral 
concepts; basis in the disposition 
of stock of a subsidiary; computa- 
tion of earnings and profits; and 
mechanics of preparing the con- 
solidated return. 



Accounting Courses 77 



A 611 Income Taxation of Estates 
and Trusts 

Prerequisite: A 602. Federal in- 
come taxation of estates, trusts, 
grantors, and beneficiaries. Topics 
are simple and complex trusts, 
throwback rules, taxable and dis- 
tributable net income, assignment 
of income concepts and income in 
respect of a decedent, preparation 
of the estate and trust returns. 

A 612 International Taxation 

Prerequisite: A 604. Considera- 
tion of the federal income tax treat- 
ment of nonresident aliens and 
foreign corporations and the for- 
eign income of U.S. residents and 
domestic corporations; compari- 
son of alternative methods of en- 
gaging in operations abroad; for- 
eign tax credit; allocations under 
code Section 482; Section 367 rul- 
ings; and the effect of tax treaties. 

A 613 Taxation of Partnerships 
and Partners 

Prerequisite: A 602. A study of 
the federal income tax problems 
encountered in the formation and 
operation of a partnership, includ- 
ing computations of taxable in- 
come, sale of a partnership inter- 
est, withdrawal of a partner, death 
or retirement of a partner, distri- 
bution of partnership assets, and 
basis adjustments. 

A 614 Federal Tax Practice and 
Procedure 

Prerequisite: A 601. A study of 
the history and organization of the 
Internal Revenue Service, the se- 
lection of returns for audit and the 
review steps at the administrative 
level. Code provisions covered 
will include: filing requirements, 
statutory notices, restriction on as- 
sessment, statute of limitations, 
refund procedures, waivers, clos- 
ing agreements, protests and 
rulings. 



A 615 Research Project in Federal 
Income Taxation 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
in taxation. This course is devoted 
to a study of the techniques and 
tools of tax research. Reference 
sources include tax looseleaf ser- 
vices, I.R.S. cumulative bulletins, 
court cases, congressional com- 
mittee reports, textbooks, pub- 
lished articles. A significant re- 
search paper devoted to a subject 
of topical interest is required. 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 

Prerequisite: A 600 or 6 credits 
in financial accounting. Account- 
ing analysis for the managerial 
functions of planning, controlling 
and evaluating the performance of 
the business firm. 

A 641 Accounting Information 
Systems 

Prerequisite: A 621. An exami- 
nation of the function and limita- 
tions of internal accounting in- 
formation systems and their 
relationship to other decision- 
oriented business information 
systems. 

A 642 Operational Auditing 

Prerequisite: A 621. An analysis 
of the principles underlying and 
the procedures applying the func- 
tion of auditing the results of firm- 
related business decisions. 

A 650 Advanced Accounting 
Theory 

Prerequisite: 6 hrs. of interme- 
diate accounting. Considers the 
theoretical aspects of accepted ac- 
counting principles and their sig- 
nificance as a frame of reference 
for the evaluation of accounting 
practices. Considerable attention 
is focused on the role of regulatory 
agencies and professional ac- 
counting organizations with re- 
gard to their influences upon ac- 
counting theory and practice. 



A 651 Financial Accounting 
Seminar 

Prerequisite: A 650. An exami- 
nation and evaluation of current 
literature in external accounting is- 
sues and related fields. 

A 652 Advanced Auditing 

Prerequisite: 3 hours of audit- 
ing. An analysis of the contempo- 
rary problems surrounding the at- 
test function performed by the 
professional independent auditor. 
EDP auditing is examined in depth. 

A 653 Accounting for the 
Not-for-Profit Organization 

Prerequisite: 6 hrs. of interme- 
diate accounting. An intensive ex- 
amination of the contemporary 
views toward financial report- 
ing for the not-for-profit 
organizations. 

A 654 Financial Statements: 
Reporting and Analysis 

Prerequisite: FI 651. An exami- 
nation of financial reporting prac- 
tices for financial statement anal- 
yses in view of modern theoretical 
and empirical financial decision- 
making research. 

A 656 International Accounting 

Prerequisite: 6 hrs. of interme- 
diate accounting. An analysis of 
the literature related to the current 
and growing interest in the devel- 
opment of accounting standards 
for business enterprises through- 
out the world. 

A 661 Managerial Accounting 
Seminar 

Prerequisite: A 621. An exami- 
nation and evaluation of current 
literature in internal accounting is- 
sues and related fields. 

A 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 



COURSES 



A 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an advisor. 

A 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

A 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

A 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

A 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

Department of Civil 
and Environmental 
Engineering 

CE 601 Water Treatment 

Advanced design principles and 
practices in water treatment proc- 
esses; study of unit processes and 
operations; water treatment plant 
design; methods of population 
projection; water distribution 
systems. 

CE 602 Wastewater Treatment 

Advanced design principles and 
practices in sewage treatment 
processes; study of unit processes 
and operations; secondary sewage 
treatment plant design; sludge 
handling and disposal; sewage 
collection systems; introduction to 
advanced treatment methods. 



CE 605 Solid Waste Management 

Characteristics, volumes, collec- 
tion and disposal of solid waste 
and refuse. Design of proces- 
sing, recycling, and recovery 
equipment, landfill design and 
operation, resource recovery, 
incineration. 

CE 606 Environmental Law and 
Legislation 

Review and techniques of en- 
forcement of state and federal pol- 
lution control laws and regula- 
tions; effects on waste treatment 
criteria and design and evaluation 
of municipal ordinances; prepara- 
tion of environmental assessments 
and impact statements. 

CE 612 Advanced Wastewater 
Treatment 

Prerequisite: CH 601, which may 
be taken concurrently. Theories 
and principles of advanced sew- 
age treatment including nutrient 
removal, demineralization, distil- 
lation, ozonation, carbon filtra- 
tion, ion exchange, nitrification; 
design of facilities; upgrading sec- 
ondary plants. 

CE 613 Industrial Wastewater 
Control 

Prerequisite: CH 601. Character- 
istics of industrial wastes, vol- 
umes, sources, types; methods of 
volume reduction, waste segrega- 
tion, recovery, recycle, and waste 
treatment. 

CE 616 Ground Water Waste 
Disposal 

Study of effects of disposal of 
wastewaters in ground waters; 
travel of pollutants through soil; 
removal of nutrients and pollu- 
tants by soil interactions; leachate 
identification and control from 
refuse disposal areas. 



CE 670 Special Topics-Civil 
Engineering 

A study of related topics of par- 
ticular interest to students and in- 
structor. Course may be taken 
more than once. 

CE 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 18 graduate hours 
or permission of chairman of the 
Department of Civil Engineering 
and advisor. Independent study 
under the guidance of an advisor 
into an area of mutual interest, 
each study terminating in a tech- 
nical report of academic merit. Re- 
search may be in such environ- 
mental areas as water resources, 
stream pollution, solid waste man- 
agement or air pollution. 

CE 695 Independent Study in 
Environmental Engineering I 

Prerequisite: permission of pro- 
gram coordinator. Independent 
study under the guidance of an 
advisor into an area designated by 
the program coordinator. 

CE 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

CE 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

CE 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Chemistry Courses 79 



Department of 
Chemistry 

CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 

Advanced study of the chemical 
reactions necessary to understand 
the impact that man's activities 
have on the environment. Areas 
considered include water and air 
pollution, power generation, and 
the release and use of industrial 
organic chemicals. 

CH 611 Special Topics in 
Advanced Organic Chemistry 

Advanced course dealing with 
topics such as stereochemistry, 
photochemistry, natural products 
and mechanisms of organic 
reactions. 

CH 621 Chemical Forensic 
Analysis with Laboratory 

A course intended to present 
advanced techniques and new de- 
velopments in the identification of 
various materials such as pig- 
ments, dyestuffs, food additives, 
pharmaceutical preparations, pol- 
ymers, synthetic fibers, and inor- 
ganic material products. Labora- 
tory fee required. 4 credit hours. 

CH 631 Advances In Analytical 
Chemistry 

A course intended to provide 
background for the recent ad- 
vances made in instrumentation 
and current analytical techniques. 

CH 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

CH 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 



CH 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

CH 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: Completion of 15 
credits of graduate work. Periodic 
meetings and discussion of the in- 
dividual student's progress in the 
preparation of a thesis. 

CH 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

Division of 
Criminal Justice 

CJ 601 Seminar in Interpersonal 
Relations 

Interpersonal communication in 
teaching, supervision and in 
various work relationships. The 
criminal justice worker as a re- 
source person and facilitator of 
others is stressed. Humanistic 
psychology and interpersonal 
psychology provide the theoretical 
base. 

CJ 602 Seminar in Social Control 

An examination of the formal 
and informal mechanism of con- 
trolling or conditioning the social 
behavior of man vis-a-vis the sys- 
tem of social norms, laws and in- 
stitutions. The implication of or- 
ganizing the system of justice 
under a punishment or rehabilita- 
tive ethic will be considered. 

CJ 604 Seminar in Theory and 
Philosophy of Law 

The theory and philosophy of 
law and the relationship between 
law and society. Emphasis on the 
nature of the judicial process, the 
issues of law and personal moral- 
ity, nonvictim crimes, and the re- 
lationship of enforcement agen- 
cies to the rules of law. 



CJ 605 Social Deviance 

A survey of theories relating to 
the scope and nature of the crime 
problem. Considerationv of the 
problems of deviancy, including 
social norms deviancy, mental dis- 
turbances, juvenile crime, and the 
various possible and actual re- 
sponses to deviancy. Various 
approaches to the problem of 
rehabilitation. 

CJ 607 Seminar in Criminal 
Justice Institutions 

The machinery of justice in the- 
ory and practice. The rule of law 
and its exceptions in the actual 
administration of justice. Empha- 
sis on the progressive changes in 
the development of children's and 
adolescents' courts, probation and 
classificaKon clinics. Crime pre- 
vention and reforms of the crimi- 
nal law. Special problems of justice 
and the poor. Administrative 
denials of justice, the insane of- 
fender, the white-collar criminal 
and social reconstruction through 
law. 

CJ 608 Law and Evidence 

Comprehensive analysis of the 
rules of evidence. Topics include 
judicial notice, presumptions, the 
nature of real and circumstan- 
tial evidence, hearsay evidence, 
confessions and admissions and 
witnesses. Emphasis on evidence 
in criminal cases. 

CJ 609 Criminological Theory 

An analytical review of the mul- 
tidisciplinary theories of criminal 
behavior. The impact of various 
theoretical constructs and con- 
cepts on practice will be critically 
evaluated. 



COURSES 



Q 610 Administration of Justice 

A study of all the steps of the 
criminal justice system from the 
time the accused is arrested until 
sentencing to a correctional facility 
with an objective to review all the 
problems which arise during this 
process and to consider some pos- 
sible soluHons which will benefit 
the individual being processed 
without subverting the purposes 
of the process. 

CJ 612 Criminal Justice 
Management 

The development of the theors' 
and practice of criminal justice 
management in the United States. 
Significant developments and ideas 
of those who have made major 
contributions to American crimi- 
nal justice management. 

CJ 615 Forensic Science in the 
Administration of Justice 

The role of natural science in the 
administration of justice in its 
broadest aspects. Current con- 
cepts, present status and future 
needs of the forensic sciences. 
Specific topic? in the forensic sci- 
ences and their interrelationships 
with legal issues will also be 
included. 

CJ 618 Probation and Parole: 
Theory and Practice 

The philosophy, theory and 
methods employed in probation, 
parole and institutional treatment 
of the offender. The role of author- 
ity, casework, classification, treat- 
ment policy and administrative 
organization in determining 
the consequences of correctional 
practice. 

CJ 619 Seminar in Comparative 
Criminal Justice Systems 

Prerequisite: CJ 610. A cross- 
cultural study of police, court 
and correctional systems and 
methods. 



CJ 622 Learning Theory: 
Applications in Criminal Justice 

Applications of the psychology 
of learning to police and correction 
settings. 

CJ 624 Group Process in Criminal 
Justice 

Small group interaction; both 
theoretical and experimental fac- 
ets of group process are presented. 
Group counseling and encounter 
groups. 

CJ 628 Introduction to Systems 
Theory 

Concepts of systems theory and 
systems analysis in contemporary 
socio-technical environments. 

CJ 630 Delinquency and Juvenile 
Crime 

Prerequisite: CJ 610. A general 
introduction to the field of delin- 
quency and crime, including all as- 
pects of the social, legal and per- 
sonal matrix out of which these 
forms of behavior emerge. Special 
emphasis will be given to the 
process and implications of 
delinquency labeling. 

CJ 635 Statistics in the Public 
Sector 

Statistical techniques applied to 
the public sector. Descriptive sta- 
tistics: measures of central ten- 
dency and variability. Introduc- 
tion to statistical inference including 
sampling distributions and tests of 
significance. Some techniques of 
nonparametric statistics, multiple 
regression and elementary deci- 
sion theory. Analysis of variance 
and covariance. 

CJ 637 Contemporary Issues in 
Criminal Justice 

Topics selected by students re- 
lating to current issues and con- 
cerns in the field of criminal jus- 
tice. Each student will be required 
to write a paper and deliver an oral 
presentation on a selected topic. 



CJ 642 Research Techniques in the 
Social Sciences 

Research methodology' as ap- 
plied to problems and issues in the 
field of criminal justice. 

CJ 644 Police in Urban Society 

An introduction to some of the 
current thinking and problems of 
policing in urban society. The 
course will examine such issues as 
the historical growth of the police, 
the role and mission of the police, 
measurement of the police tasks, 
police corruption and other topics 
of interest to the seminar mem- 
bers. The course will stress the de- 
velopment of analytic thinking in 
defining and dealing with police 
problems. 

CJ 647 Advanced Criminalistics I 

The comparison and individual- 
ization of physical evidence by bi- 
ological and chemical properties is 
presented in lectures and carried 
out in the laboratory. The theories 
and practice of microscopic, bio- 
logical, immunological and chem- 
ical analysis are applied to the ex- 
amination of blood, saliva, semenal 
fluid, hair, tissues, botanical evi- 
dence and other material of foren- 
sic interest. Laboratory fee re- 
quired. 4 credit hours. 

CJ 648 Advanced Criminalistics II 

Advanced microscopic, chemi- 
cal and instrumental methods will 
be introduced with extensive 
"hands-on" experience provided 
by a laboratory' section. Principles 
and methods of analysis of micro- 
scopic and macroscopic evidence 
such as glass, soil, papers, inks, 
dyes, paints, varnishes, explo- 
sives, fibers, drugs and other po- 
tential physical traces will be dis- 
cussed in class. Laboratory fee 
required. 4 credit hours. 



Criminal Justice Courses 81 



CJ 651 Problems in the 
Administration of Justice 

A study of the interaction be- 
tween the law enforcement official 
and the accused beginning with 
detention and/or arrest, during 
which time the official is seeking 
to secure incriminating evidence 
effectively while still protecting 
the Fourth, Fifth and Sixth Amend- 
ment constitutional rights of the 
"presumed innocent" accused. 

CJ 655 Bureaucratic Organization 
of Criminal Justice 

Prerequisite: CJ 610. Through an 
application of modern organiza- 
tional theon,-, a critical analysis of 
criminal justice agencies will be 
made. Emphasis will be placed on 
viewing criminal jushce in theoret- 
ical perspective. Linkages be- 
tween theory and operationaliza- 
tion of principles will be made. 

CJ 657 Physical Analysis in 
Forensic Science 

The classic firearms examina- 
tion, classification and comparison 
of bullets and cartridges, tool- 
marks comparison and striation 
analysis, serial number restora- 
tion, document examination, voice 
print identification, fingerprints 
and polygraphy examination. 
Laboratory fee required. 4 credit 
hours. 

CJ 658 Psychiatry and the Law 

An examination of issues that 
relate to the interaction between 
the law and mental illness and the 
general role of forensic psychiatry. 

CJ 659 Biomedical Methods in 
Forensic Science 

Methods and application of 
modern toxicology, biochemistrv, 
pathology, dentistry and medicine 
in forensic science. Laboratory fee 
required. 4 credit hours. 



CJ 660 Forensic Microscopy 

Basic techniques of optical mi- 
croscopy and the development of 
operational skills for the use of the 
microscope as a tool of evidence 
detection and evaluahon. Micro- 
scopical measurements and ana- 
lytical methods will be covered. 
Laboratory fee required. 4 credit 
hours. 

CJ 661 Medicolegal Investigation 
and Identification 

An introduction to procedures 
and techniques for medicolegal in- 
vestigation of questioned death, 
and identification of deceased per- 
sons, including autopsy tech- 
nique, odontological procedures 
and anthropological approaches. 

CJ 662 Forensic Toxicology 

An in-depth analysis of forensic 
toxi procedures and methods, de- 
termination of metallic, volatile 
and soluble poisons, analysis for 
narcotic drugs, other drugs of 
abuse, and dosage form or from 
drugs that are commonly abused. 
Laboratory fee required. 4 credit 
hours. 

CJ 663 Advanced Forensic 
Serology 

Prerequisite: CJ 647. A detailed 
study of quantitative procedures 
for the biochemical identification 
of body fluid traces; advanced 
blood grouping procedures in Rh 
and other blood groups other than 
ABO; detailed discussion of and 
procedures for isoenzyme and 
serum protein polymorphism 
phenotyping in stain samples. 
Laboratory fee required. 4 credit 
hours. 

CJ 670 Selected Issues 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. Mav be taken more 
than once. 



CJ 672 Innovative Treatment 
Programs in Corrections 

The theory and practice of a 
wide range of innovative correc- 
tional treatment modalities will be 
analyzed. Students will be given 
the opportunity to participate in 
various experiential exercises and 
to develop and propose new treat- 
ment approaches. 

CJ 690 Research Project I 

Individual guidance on a re- 
search endeavor. 1-3 credits. 

CJ 691 Research Project II 

Prerequisite: CJ 690. 1-3 credits. 

CJ 693 Criminal Justice 
Internship I 

The student's formal educa- 
honal development will be com- 
plemented by field placement ex- 
perience in various criminal justice 
settings or agencies. Field experi- 
ence will be supervised by desig- 
nated agency and departmental 
personnel. 

CJ 694 Criminal Justice 
Internship II 

Prerequisite: CJ 693. 

CJ 695 Independent Study 

Student will engage in a directed 
independent learning experience, 
the topic and format to be agreed 
upon by the student and supervis- 
ing faculty. 1-3 credits. 

CJ 697 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress toward the completion of the 
thesis. 

CJ 698 Thesis II 

Prerequisite: CJ 697. A contin- 
uation of Thesis 1. 

CJ 699 Thesis III 

A continuation of Thesis II. 



COURSES 



Department of 
Communication 

CO 601 Basics of Business Media 
Production Techniques 

This course will provide a sur- 
vey of the implementation of var- 
ious media in the production of 
instructional and promotional ma- 
terials specifically for the small and 
medium business and corporate 
media departments. The course 
will emphasize both theoretical 
and practical problems of audio 
and visual systems available to the 
business situation, paying partic- 
ular attention to the vocabulary 
and skills which make it possible 
to transfer an idea from the board 
room to an effective media pres- 
entation. Laboratory fee required. 

CO 605 Planning Audio Visual 
Systems for Business 

Prerequisite; CO 601. This course 
will use the technology learned in 
the basic course, and apply this to 
the planning of an audiovisual 
center within a business or corpo- 
ration setting. Students will be in- 
volved in projects of design and 
budget. 

CO 609 Scripting the Media 
Presentation 

This course is designed to show 
the student how to select the me- 
dium appropriate to the message, 
write a treatment, develop a story 
board, script the message and use 
proper format. 



CO 613 Media Presentations for 
Business 

Prerequisite: CO 601, CO 609. 
This course is designed to provide 
the student with an opportunity to 
produce a major instructional or 
promotional media project for a 
specific business or corporation. 
The student will be responsible for 
finding a sponsor for this project 
which will be produced in one or 
any of the audio/visual formats 
discussed and practiced in pre- 
requisite courses. Laboratory fee 
required. 

CO 621 The Communication 
Process 

Major emphasis on the role of 
communication in a democracy 
and the effects of communication 
content. Brief treatment of con- 
tent analysis techniques, per- 
son-to-person communication 
and barriers to the flow of 
communication. 

CO 670 Selected Topics 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
advisor. An in-depth examination 
of a topic in the field of communi- 
cation which reflects the special re- 
search of a faculty member, or the 
special interest of a group of stu- 
dents. May be taken more than 
once. 

CO 693 Internship 

A program of field experience 
set up by the student and ap- 
proved by the program advisor 
under the tutelage of a profes- 
sional in the field. 

CO 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study or research in communi- 
cation under the supervision of a 
member of the faculty. 

CO 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Studv I. 



CO 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings with the advisor 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

CO 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

Department of 
English 

E 600 The Uses of Language 

Limited to qualified inter- 
national students who speak 
a language other than English. 
Emphasis upon conversation, 
pronunciation, composition and 
laboratory work in the English lan- 
guage. No credit. 

Department of 
Economics 

EC 600 Basic Economics 

A basic theoretical foundation 
for students who have a deficiency 
in economics. The course is a re- 
view and refresher of basic eco- 
nomic principles. No credit. 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
Principles of Economics or EC 600, 
Basic Economics. Topics in re- 
source allocation and price deter- 
mination. Theories of choice of 
consumers, firms, resource own- 
ers under monopoly, monopsony, 
competition and alternative mar- 
ket forms. 



Economics Courses 83 



EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
Principles of Economics or EC 600, 
Basic Economics. An examination 
of the roles of consumption, in- 
vestment, government finance and 
money influencing national in- 
come and output, employment, 
the price level and rate of growth. 
Policies for economic stability and 
growth. 

EC 608 Economics for Public 
Administrators 

An examination of the roles of 
consumption, investment, gov- 
ernment expenditure and money 
influencing national income, out- 
put, employment and price level, 
and growth rate. Special emphasis 
upon the roles of fiscal and mone- 
tary policy and the economics of 
contemporary social problems. 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 

A survey of the problems, strat- 
egies and policies of management 
and unions in conflict situations 
and in harmonizing labor-man- 
agement relarions. Labor legisla- 
tion, collechve bargaining and al- 
ternative strategies, productivity 
and other problem areas in 
labor-management relations are 
examined. 

EC 627 Economics of Labor 
Relations 

A survey of labor economics and 
the economics of labor relations 
using both the tools of economic 
analysis and institutional analysis. 
The emphasis is on the application 
of economics to labor problems 
and labor-management relations. 



EC 629 Public Policies Toward 
Business 

A survey of the economic as- 
pects of governmental and busi- 
ness relations. Emphasizes the 
concept of public control over cer- 
tain types of business and certain 
forms of business activity. Combi- 
nation movements, pricing proce- 
dures, anti-trust laws and agencies 
enforcing them, regulation of 
transportation and public utili- 
ties, rate-making for transport, 
pricing public utility services, 
consumer protection and social 
responsibility. 

EC 630 Structure of American 
Industry 

An examination of several major 
U.S. industries such as automo- 
biles, steel, petroleum, defense 
and agriculture. Some contempo- 
rary problems are analyzed. A 
study of the powerful economic 
forces acting on these industries 
and how firms react to these forces. 

EC 635 Comparative Economic 
Systems 

Prerequisite: EC 603-604. Capi- 
talism, Socialism, Communism and 
other economic systems will be ex- 
amined with respect to their theo- 
retical foundations and practical 
applications, including the inter- 
relationships among economic, 
pohtical and social institutions. 



EC 641 International Economics 

Prerequisite: EC 603-604. A study 
of the basic theory and major insti- 
tutions of international economic 
relations. Examines critically the 
techniques and background of 
protectionism and free trade, and 
the analysis of customs, unions 
and price and exchange rate 
changes. The theory of compara- 
tive advantage; the gains from 
trade and the terms of trade. The 
balance of payments and national 
income. Capital movements and 
economic growth. The evolution 
of the world economy and inter- 
nahonal economic inshtutions. Ef- 
fects of growth on trade, and trade 
on growth. Monopolistic practices 
in international trade. The inter- 
national monetary system and in- 
ternational monetary reforms. 

EC 645 Seminar in 
Macroeconomic Policy 

Prerequisite: EC 603-604. The 
impact of fiscal and monetary pol- 
icy upon employment, output and 
prices. An analysis of past and cur- 
rent economic controls and their 
impact upon the economy. 

EC 650 Economics of Petroleum 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
Principles of Economics. A survey 
of the economic development and 
growth of the American oil indus- 
try as part of the international oil 
industry. Economic aspects of the 
energy crisis, oil reserves, conser- 
vation, OPEC, U.S. energy con- 
servation program, oil pricing, 
and oil substitutes. Policies of oil 
exporting nations, oil companies 
and oil consumer nations through- 
out the world will be given special 
attention. 



COURSES 



EC 653 Econometrics 

Prerequisites: EC 603-604, QA 
604-605, or permission of the in- 
structor. A presentation of the 
important statistical concepts used 
in econometrics. Topics covered 
are regression theory, multiple 
regression, regression extensions, 
correlation, serial correlation, cor- 
related regressor and error, the 
identification problem, selected 
estimating techniques. 

EC 658 Transportation Economics 

Prerequisite: EC 603-604. A study 
of the principal economic prob- 
lems arising in connection with the 
development and regulation of 
railroads and other modes of 
transport. 

EC 665 Urban and Regional 
Economic Development 

Prerequisite: EC 603-604. Struc- 
ture of the urban and regional 
economy; goals, processes, prob- 
lems and policy in urban and re- 
gional economic development. 

EC 668 Economics of Crime 

Prerequisite: EC 603-604. Topics 
include the economic costs of crime; 
the costs of preventing crime; the 
impact of white collar crime on 
American society. 

EC 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

EC 687 Collective Bargaining 

Prerequisite: EC 625. Emphasis 
on the negotiating process. The la- 
bor contract as it involves wages, 
worker security, management au- 
thority and handling of grievances 
arising during the life of the 
contract. 



EC 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an advisor. 

EC 692 Readings in Economics 

EC 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

EC 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

EC 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

EC 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Department of 

Electrical 

Engineering 

EE 603 Discrete and Continuous 
Systems I 

Prerequisite: M 624. Discrete 
and continuous linear system 
models. State variable representa- 
tion and transfer function repre- 
sentation. Feedback control sys- 
tems, stability, performance and 
design criteria. State variable and 
compensation synthesis. Nonlin- 
ear systems, describing functions 
and phase plane techniques. Sta- 
bility methods of Liapunov. 



EE 604 Discrete and Continuous 
Systems II 

Prerequisite: EE 603. 

EE 605 Modern Control Systems 

Prerequisite: EE 604. Advanced 
topics in control systems. May in- 
clude optimal control, dynamic 
programming, variational ap- 
proaches, adaptive control, sam- 
pled data systems, signal modu- 
lated systems, random signal 
methods. 

EE 608 Computer-Aided Design 

Prerequisite: M 624. Numerical 
algorithms for engineering svs- 
tems analysis. The design problem 
and performance measures. Op- 
timization of networks and filters. 
Parameter sensitivities. Device 
modeling and equivalent circuits. 

EE 615 Introduction to Computer 
Logic 

Prerequisite: IE 603 (or equiva- 
lent). Introduction to logic ele- 
ments and to their application in 
digital networks for processing 
numerical data. The course deals 
with analysis and design tech- 
niques of combinational and se- 
quential networks and includes a 
discussion of logic variables, 
switching functions, optimal real- 
izations, multivariable systems. 
Design examples will include logic 
circuits for addition, multiplica- 
tion, counting, parity generation 
and detection. 



E.M.B.A. Courses 85 



EE 630 Electronic 
Instrumentation I 

Prerequisite; permission of in- 
structor. Design of modern elec- 
tronic instrumentation. Circuit and 
system examples, evaluation and 
design techniques. Emphasis on 
practical applications including 
design theory and the circuit tech- 
niques used in linear integrated 
devices. Variety of electronic in- 
strumentation including computer 
interfaces, signal conditioners, 
waveform generators and shap- 
ers, filters, V/F, A/D, D/A convert- 
ers and other special purpose 
circuits. 

EE 631 Electronic 
Instrumentation II 

Prerequisite: EE 630. 

EE 634 Digital Signal Processing I 

Prerequisite: EE 603. A study of 
the theories of digital signal proc- 
essing and their applications. Top- 
ics include discrete time signals, Z 
transform, the discrete Fourier 
Transform, the EFT, digital filter 
design techniques, homomorphic 
signal processing and various 
applications of digital signal 
processing. 

EE 635 Digital Signal 
Processing II 

Prerequisite: EE 634. 

EE 640 Computer Engineering I 

A study of computer structure 
and organization. Peripheral de- 
vices, addressing memory, assem- 
bler instruction set, programmed 
requests, real-time software 
modules, assembler language 
programming. 



EE 641 Computer Engineering II 

Prerequisite: EE 640. Applica- 
tions of computers to phvsical sys- 
tems for monitor control func- 
tions. Interfacing using hardware 
modules. Case studies may in- 
clude synchronous motor tran- 
sient studies, shock wave phe- 
nomena, dynamic chemical 
reaction monitoring and control, 
signal processing, sampled data 
control systems. Students must 
complete a project. 

EE 645 Power Systems 
Engineering I 

Prerequisite: permission of in- 
structor. Concepts and methods of 
analysis and design of modern 
power systems will be treated. 
This will include the network rep- 
resentation of power systems, ma- 
trix methods, symmetrical com- 
ponents and the use of the 
computer in the solution of prob- 
lems such as short circuit fault cal- 
culations, load flow study, eco- 
nomic load dispatching and 
stability. Other topics may include 
protection, relaying or transmis- 
sion system design. 

EE 646 Power Systems 
Engineering II 

Prerequisite: EE 645. 

EE 650 Random Signal Analysis 

A study of the theory of random 
signals and processes. Topics in- 
clude a review of probability, ran- 
dom signals, auto and cross corre- 
lation, power density, spectral 
analysis of random signals. 

EE 658 Microprocessors — Theory 
& Applications 

Prerequisite: EE 640. A study of 
the techniques and methods of de- 
signing digital systems using a mi- 
croprocessor as the basic unit. Mi- 
crocomputer assembly language, 
operating systems, input/output 
devices, programmable read-only 
memories and interfacing. 



EE 670 Special Topics — Electrical 
Engineering 

Prerequisite: permission of in- 
structor. A study of selected topics 
of particular interest to students 
and instructor. Course may be 
taken more than once. 

EE 695 Independent Study I 

Prerequisite: permission of in- 
structor. A planned program of 
individual study or research 
under the supervision of a faculty 
member. 

EE 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study 1. 

EE 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: completion of 15 
credits of graduate work. Individ- 
ual student project under supervi- 
sion of faculty advisor. Written 
and oral report required. Student 
must enroll in 6 credits of thesis. 

EE 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis 1. 

Executive M.B.A. 
Program 

The program consists of twenty 
(20) courses, each four sessions in 
length. The courses are grouped 
into logically interrelated clusters, 
i.e.. The Quantitative Group, The 
Industrial Relations Group, The 
Finance Group, The Marketing 
Group, and the Management 
Group. 

EXID 903 The Communication 
Process 

Communication needs in cor- 
porate staff development, cohe- 
sion, cooperation, and consensus 
through effective communication 
management. The role of commu- 
nication in thought processes and 
problem solving. 



86 



COURSES 



Quantitative Group 

EXID 936 Statistics and 
Forecasting 

Examination of the utility and 
method of traditional statistical 
techniques as aids in the decision 
making process. Topics include 
descriptive and inferential statis- 
tics, regression, time series and an 
introduction to forecasting. 

EXID 915 Quantitative Decision 
Making 

Examination of statistical meth- 
ods and their relevance to decision 
making under uncertainty. In- 
cludes an introduction to probabil- 
ity, elements of statistical decision 
theory and Bayesian analysis. 

EXID 918 Managerial Economics 

Application of economic analy- 
sis to business forecashng plan- 
ning and policy formation. Top- 
ics include cost-benefit analysis, 
cost estimation and break-even 
analysis. 

EXID 939 Operations Research 
and Management 

Analysis of management sci- 
ence techniques from the execu- 
tive perspective. Focus on under- 
standing the value of inventory' 
and systems models, forecast- 
ing methods and simulation 
techniques. 

EXID 960 Computers and 
Management 

Analysis of the uses and abuses 
of management information sys- 
tems as well as hardware and soft- 
ware acquisition. 



Industrial Relations Group 

EXID 909 Business and 
Government Relations 

Recent developments and fu- 
ture directions of the business and 
government interface. Includes 
contracts, affirmative action, labor 
negotiation machinery', regulatory' 
agencies and anti-trust legislation. 

EXID 948 Labor and Management 
Relations 

Contemporary issues in labor- 
management relations are ana- 
lyzed including collective bar- 
gaining, grievance-arbitration 
procedures and the expanding 
impact of organized labor on man- 
power management. 

EXID 945 Human Resources 
Management 

The effective management of 
the aggregate human resource in 
the modern organization. Analy- 
sis of personnel policies and pro- 
cedures, manpower planning and 
employee training and policies. 

Finance Group 

EXID 924 Financial 
Management I 

Analysis of financial decision 
models for investment, financing 
and dividend decisions of the 
profit-oriented firm. Includes cap- 
ital budgeting, capital structure 
and the cost of capital and divi- 
dend policy. 

EXID 927 Financial 
Management II 

Analysis of financial decision 
models for the management of 
working capital. The management 
of current assets and the related 
financing mixture. 



EXID 912 Financial Accounting 

Analysis of the objectives, stan- 
dards and methods embodied in 
the financial accounting informa- 
tion system. Emphasis is upon fi- 
nancial reporting standards as they 
relate to financial position, results 
of operations and changes in fi- 
nancial position. 

EXID 942 Managerial Accounting 

Examination of accounting tools 
for planning, controlling and eval- 
uating the economic performance 
of the firm. Topics include budg- 
eting, flexible budgets, standard 
costs, contribution reporting, re- 
sponsibility accounting and deci- 
sion analysis. 

Marketing Group 

EXID 930 Marketing 
Management 

The marketing concept and cor- 
porate decision making with re- 
spect to product planning, adver- 
tising and promotion, sales 
management, distribution chan- 
nels and price policies. 

EXID 933 International Business 

Examination of the theory' of in- 
ternational trade, exporting and 
importing, cultural dynamics and 
comparative management and 
marketing systems. 

EXID 951 Marketing Management 
Seminar 

Current issues and topics in 
marketing management. Includes 
recent regulatory rulings, con- 
sumerism and related areas. 



Finance Courses 87 



Management Group 

EXID 906 The Management 
Process 

The role of execuHves and man- 
agers in administrative and 
operational processes. Topics in- 
clude organizational goals and 
structure, planning and per- 
formance controls and resource 
management. 

EXID 954 Organizational 
Development 

Various methods for ef fee Live 
organizational development in 
contemporary environments. 
Analysis of means to improve ex- 
isting organizations in considera- 
tion of past history and changing 
value structures. 

EXID 957 Corporate Policy and 
Strategy 

Analytical frameworks are de- 
veloped through the study of ma- 
jor corporate policies and strate- 
gies. Focus is upon the total 
organization and comprehensive 
operation procedures of the com- 
plex corporation. 

EXID 921 Executive Development 
Seminar 

Examination of a variety of 
methods of executive develop- 
ment. Role-playing, business 
games, sensitivity training and 
transactional analysis. 



Finance 

Department of Accounting 

PI 615 Finance 

Prerequisites: EC 603-604, QA 
604, A 600 or equivalent. The in- 
vestment, financing and valuation 
of business firms. Topics include: 
discounted cash flow, return on 
investment, investment decisions 
under uncertainty, long- and short- 
term sources of funds, optimal fi- 
nancial structure, cost of capital, 
dividend policy. (Expansion, 
merger, working capital manage- 
ment and failure and reorganiza- 
hon may also be covered.) 

FI 617 Financial Institutions and 
Capital Markets 

Prerequisites: F1651, FI 615. This 
course stresses the financial man- 
agement of financial institutions 
and capital market. Analyzes the 
institutional and theoretical struc- 
ture of monetary change and the 
manner in which financial institu- 
tions and markets transmit and in- 
fluence the impact of monetary 
policy. Special attention to the role 
of non-monetary financial inter- 
mediaries, the structure and regu- 
lation of capital markets, and the 
functions of market yields as the 
price mechanism that allocates 
saving to various categories of eco- 
nomic investments. 

FI 619 Monetary and Central 
Banking Policy 

Prerequisite: FI 615. The impact 
of monetary change upon employ- 
ment, output and prices; the for- 
mulation and execution of Federal 
Reserve policy designed to regu- 
late money, credit and interest 
rates. 



FI 620 Working Capital 
Management and Planning 

Prerequisite: FI 615. The exami- 
nation and understanding of 
working capital management, 
leasing, mergers, and acquisitions 
and overview of multinational 
finance. 

FI 645 Corporate Financial Theory 

Prerequisite: FI 617. An analysis 
of the theoretical structure sup- 
porting optimum financial deci- 
sion making by the business firm. 
Emphasis is placed upon the de- 
termination of the combination of 
investment, financing and divi- 
dend decisions that maximizes the 
valuation of the firm within a se- 
curity market context. 

FI 649 Security Analysis 

Prerequisite; FI 651. An analysis 
of the determinants of valuation 
for fixed income securities, com- 
mon stocks, convertible securities 
and common stock warrants. Em- 
phasis is placed upon the infor- 
mation and techniques relevant to 
security valuation and selection 
and the structure and workings of 
the securities markets. 

FI 651 Portfolio Management and 
Capital Market Analysis 

Prerequisites: FI 615, QA 605 or 
permission of instructor. Consid- 
ers the theoretical structure for the 
procedures (security analysis, 
portfolio analysis and portfolio se- 
lection) which constitute the proc- 
ess of portfolio management, as 
well as their limitations in practice. 
Additional attention is placed upon 
the logical implications of portfolio 
analysis for capital market theory. 



COURSES 



FI 655 Commodity Market 
Analysis 

Prerequisite: FI 617. A concep- 
tual and operational examination 
of the markets in which commodi- 
ties are traded, the participants 
and major exchanges including an 
analysis of the major commodities 
traded and the factors influencing 
their prices. 

FI 661 Real Estate: Principles and 
Practices 

Prerequisite: FI 615. Real estate 
from the investor's point of view. 
Impact of taxation on real estate 
investments. Emphasis on com- 
mercial land use through the use 
of case studies and problems. 

FI 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

FI 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an advisor. 

FI 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

FI 696 Independent Study II 

A conhnuation of Independent 
Study 1. 

FI 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

FI 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis 1. 



Department of 

Hospitality 

Administration 



HM 610 Content Seminar in 

Hospitality/Institutional/Tourism 

Administration 

Detailed analysis of recent 
developments in tourism, 
mass food service and lodgings 
administrahon. 

HM 625 Supervisory and 
Leadership Development in 
Tourism, Hospitality and 
Institutional Operations 

An incident approach is used to 
provide a cross section of supervi- 
sory situations in hospitality man- 
agement. Emphasis is given to 
particular situations involving 
leadership developments, ethical 
behavior and formal and informal 
organizations of social behavior. 

HM 630 Personnel and Labor 
Relations in the Hospitality/ 
Tourism/Institutional Fields 

Topics include organizational 
behavior, personnel selection, 
placement, supervision, job eval- 
uation, wage and salary adminis- 
tration, motivation morale and 
union-management relations. Case 
studies and role playing are inte- 
gral parts of the course. 

HM 635 Applied Dietetics for 
Health Care Professionals 

Examines the competencies nec- 
essary to produce a wholesome, 
nutrittonally sound menu for health 
care and community food service 
operations. Topics covered are the 
U.S. Recommended Daily Dietary 
allowances for vitamins, minerals, 
proteins, fats and carbohydrates 
as well as the adjustment of calorie 
needs for people according to age, 
build, ambulatory or sedentary 
needs and special diets. 



HM 640 Haute Cuisine for 
Hospitality Executives 

An advanced course which cov- 
ers the study and preparation of 
classical food items and service of 
the major world cuisines, culmi- 
nated with the serving of a formal 
banquet. Laboratory fee required. 

HM 655 Development of Hotel/ 
Restaurant/Institutional Food 
Services 

Examines the processes for de- 
veloping profitable hotel, restau- 
rant and institutional services. 
Some of the characteristics, oppor- 
tunities, risks and decisions in- 
volved in starting hospitality and 
travel enterprises and institutional 
food services are studied. Empha- 
sis is on alternative financing. 

HM 660 Comparative Tourism 

A detailed study of tourism de- 
velopments in Connecticut com- 
pared with similar developments 
in a foreign state. Arrangements 
will be made for an on-site visit to 
a foreign country to facilitate the 
comparative study. 

HM 670 Special Topics in 
Hospitality, Dietetics and 
Tourism Administration 

An in-depth examination of top- 
ics in the field of hotel, restaurant, 
dieteHcs and tourism which re- 
flects the special interest of a group 
of students. 

HM 690 Research in Tourism/ 

Hospitality/Institutional 

Administration 

Independent study under the 
supervision of a faculty member. 

HM 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a faculty member. 

HM 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 



Humanities Courses 



HM 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours, 
permission of an advisor. Periodic 
meetings and discussions of the 
individual student's progress in 
the preparation of a thesis. 

HM 699 Thesis II 

Prerequisite: HM 698. A contin- 
uation of HM 698, Thesis I. 

Department of 
Humanities 

Colloquia: 

HU 601-602 Themes in Western 
Thought and Culture: Greece, 
Rome 

Readings in primary sources of 
some of the classics in Western 
thought from Homer to the Ren- 
aissance. The place of these se- 
lected works in the development 
of Western ideas. 

HU 606 Humanism and Its 
Methodology 

A classic idea, work of art, mu- 
sical composition, work of litera- 
ture, historical event, and the va- 
riety of the critical appraisals of it. 

HU 611 Historical Views and 
Views of History 

A survey of modern Western 
Historiography with particular at- 
tention to the methodology of re- 
cent and contemporary historians. 

HU 616 Art and Thought of the 
Renaissance 

A study of the achievements of 
some of the major figures of the 
Renaissance in art, music, philos- 
ophy, natural science, literature, 
drama. 



HU 621 The Age of the 
Enlightenment 

Philosophical background of the 
Age of Reason and its effects upon 
the art, music, and literature of the 
period. 

HU 626 The Age of Darwin 

Scientific thought of the period 
and its effect upon religious and 
philosophical ideas, upon art and 
literature, and upon the develop- 
ment of sociological thought. 

HU 631 Culture and Ethics in the 
Modern Age 

Popular attitudes and rational 
concepts that determine the struc- 
ture of contemporary America. 

HU 636 Philosophical Thought 

An examination of the changes 
in meaning and use of such endur- 
ing themes as certainty, existence, 
God, justice, knowledge, law, 
right, good. 

HU 638 Structuralism and 
Structural Linguistics 

An introduction to the basic 
principles of structuralism, with 
special emphasis given to ele- 
ments of language and linguistic 
theory. 

HU 641 Technology and Human 
Values 

The influence of applied science 
and technology on our concep- 
tions of ourselves, our society, and 
our environment. 

HU 646 The Social Sciences 
in Our Time 

How the social sciences are re- 
lated to the humanities, estimates 
of the human condition in the light 
of developments in sociology, his- 
tory, pohtical science, psychology 
and economics. 



Seminars: 

HU 651-689 Seminars 

Study of a variety of current sub- 
jects and specialized areas of study 
within the designated field. Stu- 
dents may take more than one 
seminar in the same general area. 

HU 651-659 Topics in Humanities 

HU 661-669 Topics in History 

HU 671-679 Topics in Philosophy 

HU 681-689 Topics in the Natural, 
Physical and Social Sciences 

HU 691-695 Independent Study 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study or research under the 
supervision of a member of the 
faculty. 

HU 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis 
or portfolio. 

HU 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

International 
Business 

Department of Marketing 

IB 643 International Business 
Operations 

Prerequisites: EC 603-604. A 
summary of the economic, foreign 
environment and instructional 
concepts and constraints encoun- 
tered by international business, 
and how they apply to decisions 
by managers of business opera- 
tions and makers of official policy. 



COURSES 



IB 644 Import and Export 
Business 

Prerequisites: MK 609, IB 643. A 
managerial approach to interna- 
tional marketing; emphasis on 
controllable and uncontrollable 
variables affecting marketing 
strategies, evaluation of foreign 
suppliers, methods of financing 
imports and exports, and docu- 
mentation for import and export 
marketing. 

IB 645 Structure of World 
Markets 

Prerequisites: MK 609, IB 643. 
An intensive study of Asia, west- 
ern and eastern Europe and South 
America as a complementary trade 
region for the United States firm. 
The area is surveyed as a present 
and potential market as well as an 
import source. Consideration is 
given to the historical and racial 
background of the people; their 
political, social and educational 
development; the resources and 
economic development of the 
countries in the area; and business 
practices unique to the area and its 
countries. 

IB 651 Comparative Marketing 

Prerequisites: MK 609, IB 643. A 
systematic study of the national 
and regional basis of socioeco- 
nomic conditions and of distribu- 
tive business activities. The analy- 
sis of international similarities and 
differences in marketing func- 
tions, structures, processes, and 
factors as related to the physical, 
economic, political, social and cul- 
tural environments. The dynamic 
changes under way in marketing 
systems are also considered. 



IB 652 Multinational Business 
Operations 

Prerequisites: MK 609, IB 643. 
Managerial problems and strate- 
gies in foreign operations; struc- 
turing international operations 
through acquisition, licensing, or 
joint venture; the assessment of lo- 
cal competition; the impact of for- 
eign environments; and legal, po- 
litical and cultural problems facing 
the multinational firm in its rela- 
tionship with its host countries. 

IB 670 Selected Issues 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

IB 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
and permission of the instructor. 
Independent study under the su- 
pervision of an advisor. 

IB 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

IB 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study 1. 

IB 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

IB 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Department of 

Industrial 

Engineering 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations 
Research/Management Science 

Prerequisites: M 610, IE 607 or 
QA 604 or equivalent. Introduc- 
tion to the techniques and phi- 
losophies of management science 
and operations research. Topics 
include linear programming, in- 
ventory analysis, queuing theory, 
dynamic programming, decision 
analysis and other management 
techniques. 

IE 602 Computing Fundamentals 

An introduction to computing, 
including consideration of basic 
concepts and technology, history 
of automatic computation, algo- 
rithms, and flowcharts, number 
systems, system organization, 
software systems, survey of pro- 
gramming languages and of spe- 
cial computer applications. 

IE 603C Introduction to Digital 
Computers: COBOL 

An introduction to the basic ele- 
ments of computer science includ- 
ing computer hardware, software, 
information and data processing. 
Programming concepts are intro- 
duced using COBOL, a common 
business-oriented language. A 
student who has taken IE 603F will 
not be given credit for IE 603C. 
Laboratory fee required. 



Industrial Engineering Courses 91 



IE 603F Introduction to Digital 
Computers: FORTRAN 

An introduction to the basic ele- 
ments of computer science includ- 
ing computer hardware, software, 
information and data processing. 
Programming concepts are intro- 
duced using FORTRAN, a com- 
mon language that is well-suited 
for scientific and technical work. A 
student who has taken IE 603C will 
not be given credit for IE 603E Lab- 
oratory fee required. 

IE 604 Management Systems 

Techniques of industrial and 
governmental systems manage- 
ment including general systems 
and organizational theory. 

IE 605 Advanced Business 
Programming 

Prerequisites: IE 603C or profi- 
ciency in language similar to 
COBOL. Advanced programming 
in COBOL or other business-ori- 
ented language within an applied 
business systems context. Labora- 
tory fee required. 

IE 606 Advanced Technical 
Programming 

Prerequisites: IE 603F or profi- 
ciency in a language similar to 
FORtRAN. Advanced program- 
ming in FORTRAN or other tech- 
nically-oriented language with 
emphasis on scientific and techni- 
cal applications. Laboratory fee 
required. 

IE 607 Probability Theory 

Prerequisite: M 610 or equiva- 
lent. Probability of events. Ran- 
dom variables and expectations; 
discrete and continuous distribu- 
tions; important standard distri- 
butions and applications; moment 
generating functions; central limit 
theorem. 



IE 608 Assembler Language 

Prerequisite: IE 603 or equiva- 
lent. Description of the general 
functional characteristics of a com- 
puter's main storage and periph- 
eral units. Interrupt philosophy 
and interrupt service routines. 
Discussion of the general philoso- 
phy of assembler instructions, code 
conversion of I/O to and from main 
memory and familiarization with 
appropriate reference manuals. 
Micro instructions will be intro- 
duced to allow for writing and 
running of assembler programs. 
Macro instructions will be devel- 
oped to demonstrate techniques 
for reduced programming time. 
Laboratory fee required. 

IE 610 Computer Systems 
Selection 

Prerequisites: IE 605 or IE 606, IE 
614. Techniques for selecting, in- 
stalling, and operating computer 
systems and their peripheral 
equipment. Concepts of decisions 
with respect to compiler and 
hardware selection. Development 
of operating procedures, form 
design, systems charting and 
documentation. 

IE 611 Budgeting and Control 

Prerequisite: A 600. An analytic 
approach as applied to the princi- 
ples and policies of operational 
budgeting and control of expense 
and capital investments. Includes 
forecasting techniques, develop- 
ment of totally integrated systems 
with traditional financial state- 
ments and controls from top man- 
agement to first-line supervision. 



IE 612 Managerial Interactions I 

An interdisciplinary systems 
approach to human behavior in or- 
ganizations with emphasis on the 
impact of industrial engineering 
methods on organizational per- 
formance. The first course will 
deal with individual motivation 
and face-to-face interaction in 
managerial roles; the second con- 
centrates on organizational devel- 
opment, job enrichment, and 
modern work attitudes. 

IE 613 Managerial Interactions II 

Prerequisite: IE 612. 

IE 614 Data Information Systems 

Prerequisites: IE 603 or equiva- 
lent, IE 604. Introduction to auto- 
mated information systems plan- 
ning and operations and their 
impact on management decision 
making, control functions and 
communication capabilities. An 
overview of concepts and proce- 
dures with applications in urban 
environments, large organizations 
and governmental agencies. Tech- 
niques presented include PERT/ 
CPM, Gantt charting, cost-benefit 
analysis. 

IE 615 Transportation and 
Distribution 

Prerequisite: IE 601. Introduc- 
tion to transportation science with 
emphasis on physical distribution 
problems. Survey of operations re- 
search models and optimization 
strategies and their roles in trans- 
portation systems management. 

IE 621 Linear Programming 

Prerequisites: M 610 or equiva- 
lent, IE 601 or equivalent. Thor- 
ough coverage of the techniques 
and applications of linear pro- 
gramming, a powerful operations 
research tool for optimal allocation 
of limited resources in linear 
systems. 



COURSES 



IE 622 Queuing Theory 

Prerequisites: IE 601, IE 607. Ele- 
ments of queuing theory including 
finite and infinite cases. Single 
server and multiple server parallel 
channels, series queues and spe- 
cial cases are analyzed. Experi- 
mental methods, including simu- 
lation, are presented in the context 
of industrial environments. 

IE 623 Decision Analysis 

Prerequisite: QA 605 or IE 607. 
Decision theory, game theory, and 
stochastic decision processes. 
Benefit-cost analyses under un- 
certainty. 

IE 624 Quality Analysis 

Prerequisite: IE 607. Concepts of 
quality and statistical quality anal- 
ysis. Sampling techniques and de- 
cision processes. 

IE 643 Reliability and 
Maintainability 

Prerequisites: IE 602, IE 607 or 
QA 604. The basic theory and 
methodology of reliability and 
maintainability, including appli- 
cation of discrete and continuous 
distributions and statistical de- 
signs. Reliability, estimation, 
structure models and growth 
models. 

IE 648 Data Structures 

Prerequisite: IE 603 or equiva- 
lent. An examination of data struc- 
tures and their associated comput- 
ing algorithms. Topics will include: 
arrays, linked lists, trees, stacks, 
queues, hashing techniques; algo- 
rithms such as sorting and search- 
ing, insertion and deletion; analy- 
sis of computational complexity. 
Some programming will be re- 
quired; proficiency in a high- 
level programming language is 
required. 



IE 651 Human Engineering I 

A broad coverage of the physio- 
logical, psychological, and socio- 
logical aspects of man and the so- 
ciety in which he lives and works. 
Special topics include human fac- 
tors, motivation, group dynamics 
and ekistics. 

IE 652 Human Engineering II 

Prerequisite: IE 651. Continua- 
tion of Human Engineering I. 

IE 658 Data-Base Systems 

Prerequisite: IE 648. A survey of 
data-base (DB) systems, their pur- 
pose, structure, capabilities, uses. 
Topics will include: an overview of 
DB systems, their advantages and 
shortcomings; technical consider- 
ations, internal data storage meth- 
ods; DB languages, data definition 
and manipulation; privacy and se- 
curity in DB's; typical data-bases 
and their use. 

IE 670 Current Topics in 
Computer and Information 
Science 

Prerequisites: IE 601, IE 603, or 
permission of the instructor. An 
examination of new developments 
or current practices in computer 
and information science. A topic 
will be selected for thorough study; 
possible subject areas include data 
structures, recent hardware or 
software advances, specialized ap- 
plications. Content may vary from 
trimester to trimester. 

IE 671 Current Topics in 
Operations Research 

Prerequisites: IE 601, IE 607, IE 
621 or permission of the instructor. 
An examination of new develop- 
ments or current practices in op- 
erations research. A topic will be 
selected for thorough study; pos- 
sible subject areas include non-lin- 
ear programming, network the- 
ory, scheduling techniques, 
specialized applications. Content 
may vary from trimester to trimes- 
ter. 



IE 672 Current Topics in 
Industrial Engineering 

Prerequisite: IE 601 or permis- 
sion of the instructor. An exami- 
nation of new developments or 
current practices in industrial en- 
gineering. A topic will be selected 
for thorough study — possible sub- 
ject areas include reliability, pro- 
duction engineering, human fac- 
tors, specialized applications. 
Content may vary from trimester 
to trimester. 

IE 681 System Simulation 

Prerequisites: IE 601 or equiva- 
lent, IE 606 or equivalent. A study 
of the behavior of systems using 
computer simulation models of 
their organizational structure and 
decision criteria. Laboratory fee 
required. 

IE 682 Compiler Design 

Prerequisite: IE 605 or IE 606 or 
permission of the instructor. De- 
sign and operation of assemblers 
and macroprocessors. Introduc- 
tion to compiler design. Metalan- 
guage. Lexical and syntactic anal- 
ysis. Interpretive systems. Control 
of translation, loading and execu- 
tion. Relocating loaders and over- 
lay generation. Symbolic coding 
systems. 

IE 683 Systems Analysis 

Prerequisites: IE 601 or QA 605, 
IE 614. Techniques and philoso- 
phies defining the concept of sys- 
tems analysis are presented in de- 
tail and illustrated with large scale 
case studies. Diverse systems 
are analyzed covering the social, 
urban, industrial and military 
spheres. Techniques presented in- 
clude utility theory, decision 
analysis, and technological 
forecasting. 



Legal Studies Courses 93 



IE 684 Multiprogramming 
Systems 

Prerequisite: IE 605 or IE 606 or 
permission of tiie instructor. Top- 
ics in the areas of operating sys- 
tems and computer architecture. 
Multiprogramming and multipro- 
cessor systems. Dynamic storage 
allocation and virtual memory sys- 
tems. Time-sharing systems. On- 
line, real-time systems. 

IE 685 Theory of Optimization 

Prerequisites: calculus, IE 603F 
or equivalent. Nonlinear and dy- 
namic programming with special 
reference to computer analysis of 
optimization problems. 

IE 686 Inventory Analysis 

Prerequisites: IE 601, IE 607 or QA 
605. Inventory theory and practi- 
cal applications in operating in- 
ventory systems. Model construc- 
tion, optimization and computer 
simulation. 

IE 688 Design of Experiments 

Prerequisite: IE 689 or three 
credit hours of statistical infer- 
ence. Principles of modern statis- 
tical experimentation and practice 
in use of basic designs for scientific 
and industrial experiments; single 
factor experiments, randomized 
blocks, ladn squares; factorial and 
fractional factorial experiments; 
surface fitting designs. 

IE 689 Descriptive and Inferential 
Statistics 

Prerequisite: IE 607 or equiva- 
lent. Inferential statistical designs, 
including basic statistical tests and 
analysis of variance. Statistical 
theories and application of corre- 
lation analysis, multiple linear 
regression, nonlinear regression, 
and analysis of covariance. 



IE 690 Seminar Project 

Prerequisites: 15 credit hours 
and permission of the program co- 
ordinator. Independent study un- 
der the guidance of an advisor into 
an area of mutual interest, such 
study terminating in a technical re- 
port of academic merit. Research 
may constitute a survey of a tech- 
nical area in industrial engineer- 
ing, operations research or com- 
puter science, or may involve the 
solution of an actual or hypotheti- 
cal technical problem. 

IE 695 Independent Study I 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
program coordinator. Indepen- 
dent study under the guidance of 
an advisor into an area designated 
by the program coordinator. 

IE 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

IE 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

IE 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

Business Law 

Department of Accounting 

LA 673 Business Law I: Contracts 
and Sales 

A study of the legal aspects of 
contracts and the results of con- 
tractual obligations. Legal prob- 
lems stemming from the sale of 
goods, including the rights and 
duties of buyers and sellers and 
the remedies available to them. 



LA 674 Business Law II: Business 
Organizations and Negotiable 
Instruments 

Prerequisite: LA 673. Introduc- 
tion to problems of formation and 
operation of legal groups with par- 
ticular emphasis on the law of 
agencies, partnerships and corpo- 
rations. Course coverage also will 
include the law of negotiable 
instruments. 

LA 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

LA 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an advisor. 

LA 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

LA 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

LA 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

LA 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



94 



COURSES 



Logistics 
Management 

Department of 
Management Science 

LG 660 Logistics Technology and 
Management 

Designed to provide to the stu- 
dent a broad survey of the wide 
range of logistics activities. Sub- 
jects covered: the concepts of the 
integrated logistics management 
system, customer interfaces, in- 
ventory management and support 
of spares and supplies, physical 
distribution management as well 
as the logistical organization, 
planning and administration. Dis- 
cussion in the courses includes 
also the quantitative analytical 
techniques and computational tools 
commonly used in the logistical 
decision-making process. 

LG 663 Logistics Management in 
the System Acquisition Process 

Designed to provide students a 
general knowledge of the manage- 
ment process for the acquisition of 
equipment and material. "Subject 
topics are: test and evaluations, 
specifications as a procurement in- 
strument, procurement methods, 
type of contracts, etc. 

LG 665 Integrated Logistics 
Support Analysis 

Designed to provide students an 
opportunity to understand the 
concept of Integrated Logistics 
Support (ILS), and an overview of 
each of the elements of logistics 
specialhes, their interface and in- 
teraction, as well as the integration 
of the separate logistics specialties 
into a coherent effort and output. 
Topics covered in this course are 
reliability, maintainability, life cycle 
cost, ILS management and major 
ILS decisions involved, test and 
support equipment, personnel and 
training, warranties, etc. 



LG 669 Life Cycle Cost Analysis 

A study of Life Cycle Cost Anal- 
ysis (LCCA), a new state-of-the-art 
management tool used in the de- 
fense industry to assist and advise 
decision-makers to identify a pre- 
ferred choice among all possible 
alternatives in acquisition of a new 
equipment and/or system. Topics 
discussed will be techniques and 
concepts such as the total cost con- 
cept (e.g. , acquisition cost plus the 
cost of ownership including both 
the operating cost and the support 
cost); the fixed cost criterion (e.g., 
greatest effectiveness); the fixed 
effectiveness criterion (e.g., least 
cost) and the marginal utility cri- 
terion (e.g., least cost per unit of 
effectiveness), etc. 

LG 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

LG 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an advisor. 

LG 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

LG 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

LG 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

LG 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Department of 
Mathematics 

M 610 Fundamentals of Calculus 
and Linear Algebra 

Prerequisite: M 115 or equiva- 
lent. Review of algebra. Topics 
from calculus, including differen- 
tiahon and integration methods, 
applied to problems in science, 
business, and the social sciences. 
Linear algebra, systems of linear 
equations and matrix methods. 

M 620 Numerical Analysis 

Prerequisite: 9 credit hours of 
calculus and programming ability 
in FORTRAN or permission of the 
instructor. Algorithms for obtain- 
ing numerical solutions on com- 
puters. Topics include: solution of 
determinants, solution of systems 
of linear equations by direct and 
iterative methods numerical inte- 
gration, differentiation and solu- 
tion of differential by finite differ- 
ence methods. Laboratory fee 
required. 

M 624 Applied Mathematics 

Topics in applied mathematics 
including power series solutions 
of ordinary differential equations, 
special functions, matrix theory, 
and integral transforms. 

M 632 Methods of Complex 
Analysis 

Prerequisite: graduate standing 
in engineering or mathematics. 
This course is a study of the appli- 
cations of the methods of complex 
variables to engineering and phys- 
ical sciences. Topics include ana- 
lytic function theory, contour in- 
tegration and conformal mapping. 

M 670 Special Topics in 
Mathematics 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor. A study of selected top- 
ics of particular interest to stu- 
dents and instructor. Course may 
be taken more than once. 



Mechanical Engineering Courses 95 



M 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an advisor. 

M 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

M 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

M 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

M 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

Department of 

Mechanical 

Engineering 

ME 602 Boundary Value 
Problems 

Prerequisite: M 624. Topics in 
complex variables, evaluation of 
integrals via residue theorem, spe- 
cial functions, soluHon of partial 
differential evaluation by separa- 
tion of variables, integral trans- 
form methods for partial differen- 
tial equations. Green's function. 

ME 603 Approximation Methods 

Prerequisite: ME 602. Tech- 
niques for realizing engineering 
solutions to complex systems. 
Asymptotic expansions and per- 
turbation methods among topics. 



ME 604 Numerical Methods 

Prerequisite: knowledge of 
FORTRAN. Quantitative tech- 
niques adaptable for computer so- 
lutions to engineering problems. 
Curve fitting, transcendental 
equations, simultaneous equa- 
Kons and numerical integration 
and differentiation. 

ME 610 Advanced Dynamics 

Kinematics and dynamics of 
particles and systems of particles. 
Lagrange's equations. Hamilton's 
principles and canonical transfor- 
mation theory. The inertia tensor 
and rigid body motion. 

ME 611 System Vibrations 

Advanced techniques for analy- 
sis of vibrations in mechanical sys- 
tems. Multiple degrees of free- 
dom, random noise inputs among 
topics. 

ME 615 Theory of Elasticity 

Index notation, Cartesian ten- 
sors and coordinate transforma- 
tion, stress tensor and field equa- 
tion, analysis of stress and strain 
in two and three dimensions, airy 
stress function, applications to 
problems of torsion and bending, 
experimental methods. 

ME 620 Classical 
Thermodynamics 

Phenomenological equilibrium 
and nonequilibrium thermody- 
namics. Formulation and applica- 
tion of fundamental laws and con- 
cepts, chemical thermodynamics. 

ME 622 Statistical Mechanics 

Development of the molecular 
theory of matter; classical and 
quantum statistical results of equi- 
librium and kinetic properties of 
solids, liquids and gases. 



ME 625 Mechanics of Continua 

Prerequisite: ME 615 or permis- 
sion of the instructor. Tensor anal- 
ysis, the stress vector and the 
stress tensor, kinematics of defor- 
mation, material derivative, fun- 
damental laws of continuum me- 
chanics, conservation theorems, 
constitutive laws, and representa- 
tive applications. 

ME 628 Modern Materials 

Survey of the forefront of cur- 
rent engineering materials and 
processing techniques. Represen- 
tative topics might include com- 
posites, superalloys, laser fabrica- 
tion and continuous casting 
techniques. 

ME 630 Advanced Fluid 
Mechanics 

Advanced topics chosen from 
among the following areas: perfect 
fluids, viscous fluids, turbulence, 
boundary layer theory, surface 
phenomena, shock waves, and 
gas dynamics. 

ME 632 Advanced Heal Transfer 

Review of the basic concepts of 
conduction and radiation. De- 
tailed treatment of laminar, turbu- 
lent, free and forced convectional 
flows. Computational projects. 

ME 645 Computational Fluid 
Dynamics and Heat Transfer 

Prerequisite: ME 630; corequi- 
site: ME 604 or M 620. Current 
methods of computer solutions of 
the conservation equations of fluid 
dynamics. Viscous, incompressi- 
ble, compressible and shock flows. 
Real gas equations of state. Com- 
puter projects. 

ME 670 Special Topics- 
Mechanical Engineering 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor. A study of selected top- 
ics of particular interest to stu- 
dents and instructor. Course may 
be taken more than once. 



COURSES 



ME 695 Independent Study I 

Prerequisite: permission of pro- 
gram coordinator. Independent 
study under the guidance of an 
adviser into an area designated by 
the program coordinator. 

ME 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

ME 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

ME 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Department of 
Management Science 

MG 625 Systems Techniques in 
Business Administration 

An integrated study of the tech- 
niques for solving administrative 
problems, including the analysis 
and improvement of organiza- 
tional structures, office proce- 
dures, forms design, records man- 
agement, reports and equipment 
standards. The conduct of a com- 
prehensive systems survey using 
these techniques is explored in 
depth as are flow charting and the 
preparation of manuals. 

MG 633 Managerial Economics 

Prerequisites; EC 603-604, QA 
604-605. A study of the application 
of the major tools of economic 
analysis to the problems encoun- 
tered by management in the orga- 
nization of the firm. Topics include 
the theory and measurement of 
consumer demand, measurement 
and control of costs, the effects of 
public policy upon mangerial de- 
cisions and pricing techniques and 
the allocation of capital within the 
firm. 



MG 635 Purchasing and 
Materials Management 

This course deals with the man- 
agement of materials and the pro- 
curement function in a business 
enterprise. The fundamentals aux- 
iliary functions, and management 
of materials activities provide 
introduction to an increasingly 
specialized field of business 
administration. 

MG 637 Management 

A study of the functions of man- 
agement planning, organizing, di- 
recting, controlling, coordinating. 

MG 638 Cost Benefit 
Management 

Prerequisites: QA 604, EC 603. 
This course will provide students 
with an introduction and overview 
to the field of cost/benefit manage- 
ment. Fundamental theoretical 
evaluation of cost/benefit of a proj- 
ect will be covered. Other topics 
discussed include: the selection of 
the best investment criteria, the 
external environmental spillover 
effects, and the application of cost/ 
benefit management in decision 
making under uncertainty. 

MG 640 Management of Health 
Care Organizations 

Identification of the characteris- 
tics of health care organizations 
and the dimensions of manage- 
ment in such organizations. Ex- 
amination and application of the 
principles of management neces- 
sary for the successful operations 
of health care organizations. 
M.B.A. students in the Health 
Care concentration take MG 640 in 
place of MG 637 in the core. 



MG 641 Contract Administration 

Prerequisite: QA 600 or equiva- 
lent. The administrative aspects of 
the contract, modification, evalu- 
ation, and sub-contracting. Impor- 
tance is given to value analysis as 
it effects government property and 
affects by action of the contractor 
and the government. Other issues 
are covered such as financial and 
pattern rights. 

MG 645 Management of Human 
Resources 

A study of organizational prac- 
tices in the management of human 
resources. Manpower planning, 
recruitment, selection, training, 
compensation and contemporary 
problems of the field. 

MG 650 Venture Management 

Prerequisites: A 621, FI 615, MG 
637, MK 609, or permission of the 
instructor. Deals with the estab- 
lishment of a new business ven- 
ture, covering such topics as site 
development, market analysis, 
staffing, inventory control, per- 
sonnel relations and funding. 

MG 660 Comparative 
Management 

Prerequisite: MG 637. The main 
focus of this course is to develop 
an understanding of managerial 
practices in different organizations 
and systems. A conceptual frame- 
work is developed for the analysis 
of interaction between managerial 
processes and cultural factors as 
they affect the management of en- 
terprises in various organizations 
and systems. 



Management Courses 97 



MG 661 Development of 
Management Thought 

Prerequisite: MG 637. Study of 
the literature from various disci- 
plines in order to determine the 
thinking and practices of leaders 
of organizations, past and present. 
The historical perspective of man- 
agement thought will be devel- 
oped. The contributions of reli- 
gion, philosophy, economics, 
sociology and psychology to man- 
agement thought and practice will 
be examined. Emphasis on pi- 
oneering works in the manage- 
ment of organizations. Case stud- 
ies of the thinking and practices of 
famous leaders of American busi- 
ness enterprises. 

MG 662 Organization Theory 

Prerequisite: MG 637. A survey 
of the literature on theories of or- 
ganization with emphasis on con- 
temporary theories. Application of 
the theories to management and 
organizational problems will be at- 
tempted. Difficulties arising be- 
tween theory and practice will be 
examined. 

MG 663 Leadership in 
Organizations 

Prerequisite: MG 637. Examina- 
tion of theories and research find- 
ings from the behavioral sciences 
that are relevant to leadership in 
organizations. The role of the leader 
within the organization; the pre- 
requisites, knowledge and prac- 
tices required for successful lead- 
ership will be studied. Programs 
for the development of leaders will 
be explored. 



MG 664 Organizational 
Effectiveness 

Prerequisite; MG 637. Identifi- 
cation of the criteria necessary for 
developing and maintaining effec- 
tive organizations. A study of the 
concepts that may be utilized in 
the management of these criteria. 
Approaches that may be examined 
and applied to problem situations 
through cases and role playing. 

MG 665 Compensation 
Administration 

Prerequisites: MG 645 and EC 
635. A study of the compensation 
function in organizations. Estab- 
hshing wages and salaries, fringe 
benefits and incentives. 

MG 669 Business Policy and 
Strategy 

Prerequisites: MG 637 and 3 
credit hours of 600-level MG course 
work. Management policies and 
strategies for the complex organi- 
zation operating in a dynamic en- 
vironment are examined from the 
viewpoint of the top-level execu- 
tives of the organization. Develops 
analytical frameworks for the 
management of numerous ele- 
ments involved in assuring the ful- 
fillment of the goals of the total 
organization. Integrates the stu- 
dent's general business knowl- 
edge with the required courses in 
the M.B.A. program. Emphasis is 
placed on the development of oral 
and written skills by the examina- 
Kon and discussion of cases. 

MG 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken 
more than once. 

MG 675 Readings in 
Management 

A seminar. Examines the lit- 
erature in selected areas of 
management. 



MG 678 Personnel Management 
Seminar 

Prerequisites: MG 637, MG 645, 
P 619 & EC 625. A seminar in the 
personnel and manpower man- 
agement function of the modern 
work organization. The use of an 
integrated behavioral, quantita- 
tive, and systems approach per- 
mits an applied multidisciplinary 
synthesis of the various aggregate 
manpower management subsys- 
tems required in the modern work 
organization. 

MG 679 Industrial Relations 
Seminar 

Prerequisites: MG 637, P 619, EC 
625 & EC 687. A seminar in indus- 
trial relations and the labor-man- 
agement relations function of the 
modern work organization. The 
use of an integrated behavioral, 
economic, and legal approach per- 
mits an applied multidisciplinary 
synthesis of the employee rela- 
hons function required in either 
non-unionized or unionized work 
organizations. 

MG 680 Current Topics in 
Business Administration 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. An 
integrative course that will exam- 
ine the role of business in society 
and relate the business firm to its 
social, political, legal and eco- 
nomic environment. While the ex- 
act content of this seminar is ex- 
pected to vary from semester to 
semester in accordance with the 
varied academic interests and 
professional backgrounds of dif- 
ferent faculty handling the course, 
the basic theme is the role of the 
business firm as the "keeper" of 
the market mechanism and the 
means for organizing resources in 
the economy. 



COURSES 



MG 685 Research Methods in 
Business Administration 

Prerequisite: QA 604 or equiva- 
lent. Designed to familiarize ad- 
ministrators with the tools and po- 
tentialities of social research and to 
assist them in the presentation, 
interpretation and application of 
research data. 

MG 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an advisor. 

MG 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

MG 696 Independent Study II 

A conhnuation of Independent 
Study I. 

MG 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

MG 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

Department of 
Marketing 

MK 609 Marketing 

Prerequisites: EC 603-604. An 
intensive study of modern market- 
ing fundamentals, a study of the 
decision-making problems en- 
countered by the marketing exec- 
utive and the relation of marketing 
to environmental forces. 



MK 616 Buyer Behavior 

Prerequisite: MK 609. An exam- 
ination of the principal compre- 
hensive household and organiza- 
tional buyer behavior models and 
the behavioral science theories 
upon which such applied models 
are based. The buyer is analyzed 
at the individual level, at the social 
level and at the organizational 
level. 

MK 639 Marketing Research and 
Information Systems 

Prerequisites: MK 609, QA 605. 
A managerial approach to market- 
ing information flow, including 
recognition of information needs 
and an overview of marketing re- 
search as part of an information 
system. Special attention to evalu- 
ation of research design and 
measurement methods, effective 
utilization of research output, and 
problems encountered in estab- 
lishing a marketing information 
system. 

MK 641 Marketing Management 

Prerequisite: MK 609. The treat- 
ment of the basic decision prob- 
lems of marketing management in 
terms of a conceptual framework 
for analysis. Consideration of the 
role played by human judgments 
and the mathematical tools avail- 
able to aid in these judgments in a 
number of marketing areas, nota- 
bly market analysis, pricing deci- 
sions, advertising decisions, pro- 
motional decisions and selection 
of distribution channels. 



MK 643 Product Management 

Prerequisite: MK 609. The search 
for new product ideas and their 
evaluation; the organization struc- 
ture necessary to the development 
and introduction of new products 
and the management of a product 
line; the commercial aspects of 
product design, packaging, label- 
ing and branding; considerations 
involved in making product dele- 
tion decisions; and the social and 
economic effects of managing 
product innovation. 

MK 644 Consumerism 

Prerequisite: MK 609. An analy- 
sis of the evolution of the consum- 
erist movement; how and why it 
has developed; government agen- 
cies dealing with consumer prob- 
lems; the impact of various market 
structures on the consumer; the 
impact of consumer-oriented leg- 
islation on marketing strategies; 
and the responsibility of business 
to the consumer and to society. 

MK 645 Distribution Strategy 

Prerequisite: MK 609. Analysis 
of channel strategies; theory and 
economic justification of distribu- 
tion channels; direct and indirect 
methods of control; behavioral 
states of channel members; costing 
the channel; and management of 
changes in distribution. 

MK 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 



Psychology Courses 99 



MK 680 Marketing Workshop 

This course is centered around a 
structural model of a business 
firm. The major objective is to pro- 
vide the student with an opportu- 
nity to develop managerial in- 
sights and skills in dealing with 
marketing problems in a competi- 
tive environment. Each of the par- 
ticipants is grouped into decision- 
making units (companies) and as- 
sumes the role of a markehng ex- 
ecutive operating a business firm. 
These executives will be responsi- 
ble for planning, organizing, staff- 
ing, directing and controlling their 
firm's resources. 

MK 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
and permission of the instructor. 
Independent study under the su- 
pervision of an advisor. 

MK 692 Readings in Marketing 

MK 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

MK 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

MK 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

MK 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Department of 
Psychology 

P 605 Survey of Community 
Psychology 

An examination of historical 
roots and current concepts. A so- 
cial-problems approach to psycho- 
logical dysfunction. Changing 
professional roles. Community or- 
ganization and human service de- 
livery; strategies of intervention 
and community change. 

P 607 Special Problems in 
Community Psychology 

Theorv and practice of commu- 
nity psychology with selected 
problems, populations and set- 
tings. Emphasis on community 
psvchology service issues and 
problems in the Connecticut area. 

P 609 Research Methods 

Prerequisite: Undergraduate 
course in statistical methods. In- 
troduction to analytic concepts 
pertinent to sampling techniques, 
research design, variable control 
and criterion definition. Basic 
problems of measurement, re- 
search paradigms, sources of error 
in research interpretation, prob- 
lems of variable identification and 
control, and consideration of the 
logic of inference. 

P 610 Program Evaluation 

Prerequisite: P609. A systematic 
study of the processes involved in 
planning, implementing and eval- 
uating organizational programs. 
The focus is on action research 
strategies which integrate the en- 
tire process from planning to the 
evaluation of the program. 



Practicum Seminars 
and Field Work: 

An apprenticeship or on-the-job 
role m an ongoing program or cen- 
ter. Emphasis on developing con- 
ceptualizations and insights as a 
result of involvement in the ap- 
prenticeship. Placement at a field 
site for 8 to 10 hours per week. 
Weeklv class meetings serve two 
purposes: to present specific theo- 
retical material and research find- 
ings appropriate to each seminar 
and to allow students to discuss 
their field training experiences. 

P 611 Practicum Seminar I: The 
Dyadic Relationship 

Content focuses upon one-to- 
one relationships in community 
psychology. See general descrip- 
tion above. 

P 612 Practicum Seminar II: 
Models of Consultation 

Content focuses upon commu- 
nity consultation. See general de- 
scription above. 

P 613 Practicum Seminar III: 
Systems Intervention 

Content focuses upon inter\'en- 
tion into and change in commu- 
nity systems. See general descrip- 
tion above. 

P 614 Field Work I 

See general description above. 2 
credit hours. 

P 615 Field Work II 

See general description above. 2 
credit hours. 

P 616 Field Work III 

See general description above. 2 
credit hours. 



COURSES 



P 618 Community Mental Health 
Philosophy and Concepts 

Considerations of tlie philo- 
sophical bases which underlie tra- 
ditional approaches to mental 
health. A study of the implied cul- 
tural values and attitudes which 
have determined the locations, 
the settings, the methods and the 
objectives of mental health treat- 
ment concepts, programs and 
techniques. 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 

Analysis of various theories of 
business and managerial behavior 
emphasizing the business organi- 
zation and its internal processes. 
Psychological factors in business 
and industry, including motiva- 
tion, incentives and conflict. A 
study of research findings rele- 
vant to an understanding and 
prediction of human behavior in 
organization. 

P 620 Industrial Psychology 

Psychological theories and re- 
search applied to business and 
other organizations. Problems 
and methods in selection and 
placement, training, perform- 
ance appraisal, motivation and 
leadership. 

P 621 Behavior Modification 

Theory and research in behavior 
modification. Aversive learning, 
desensitization, operant condi- 
tioning. Applications in clinical 
and non-clinical settings. 

P 623 Psychology of the Small 
Group 

Analyses of the behavior and in- 
teraction of people in mutual grat- 
ification groups, committees, work 
groups and clubs. 



P 625 Developmental Psychology 

In-depth exploration of devel- 
opment through the life cycle and 
the developmental impact of fam- 
ily, neighborhood, schools, work, 
class, race, sex, etc.; key theoreti- 
cal concepts; research findings; 
community intervention. 

P 627 Attitude and Opinion 
Measurement 

Prerequisite: P 609. Examination 
of modern methods of attitude 
and opinion measurement. Scale, 
schedule, and interview formats. 
Respondent sets. Consideration of 
sampling problems. 

P 628 The Interview 

The interview as a tool for infor- 
mation gathering, diagnoses, mu- 
tual decision making and behavior 
change. Use of role playing pro- 
vides the student with insights 
into nuances of interpersonal 
relationships. Applications to 
selection, counseling and other 
situations. 

P 629 Introduction to Counseling 

The roles of the client and the 
counselor in the counseling rela- 
tion. Examination of underlying 
assumptions. 

P 630 Psychology of Personality 

Major personality theories and 
their implications. Examination of 
the psychological and organic fac- 
tors involved in personality devel- 
opment and expression. 

P 631 Social Psychology 

Current problems in social psy- 
chology. Attitude scale construc- 
tion, attitude change, language as 
a social phenomenon, patterns of 
culture, social class, groups, per- 
son perception and conformity. 



P 632 Group Dynamics and 
Group Treatment 

An exploration of the emerging 
area of group dynamics. The struc- 
ture of groups, their development, 
process interaction analysis, for- 
mal and informal groups, group 
psychotherapy and sensitivity 
training. 

P 633 Problems of Drug Abuse 

Discussion of selected issues 
and current problems in drug 
abuse. 

P 634 Personality Assessment 

A critical survey of the theories 
and issues of personality assess- 
ment. Topics include intelligence, 
achievement and ability assess- 
ment. Personality tests and ethical 
questions associated with psycho- 
logical testing. 

P 635 Assessment of Human 
Performance with Standardized 

Tests 

Prerequisite: P609. Theories, as- 
sumptions and constraints under- 
lying construction and application 
of standardized tests employed in 
clinical, educational, governmen- 
tal and industrial settings. Empha- 
sis on selection of appropriate 
standardized tests for specific 
applications. 

P 636 Abnormal Psychology 

Etiological factors in psycho- 
pathology dynamics and classifi- 
cation of neuroses, psychophys- 
iologic conditions, psychoses, 
personality disorders, organic ill- 
ness, retardation and childhood 
diseases. 

P 638 Psychology of 
Communication and 
Opinion Change 

Characteristics of the source, the 
situation, and content of mes- 
sages, along with other variables 
influencing attitudinal modifica- 
tion. Cognitive factors and social 
settings in attitude change. 



Psychology Courses 101 



P 640 Industrial Motivation and 
Morale 

Prerequisite: P 619. The mean- 
ing of work; theories of motiva- 
tion. Stimulus deprivation and ex- 
pectation of reinforcement; job 
satisfaction and motivation; pay 
as an incentive; interventions to 
increase work motivation. Case 
studies. 

P 641 Personnel Development 
and Training 

Prerequisite: P 619 or P 620. 
Identification of skills and devel- 
opmental needs, both from an 
organizational and individual 
perspective. Techniques for 
assessment and development of 
skills, especially at the managerial 
level. Training approaches. Evalu- 
ation of training efforts. 

P 642 Organizational Change and 
Development 

Prerequisite: P 619. The nature 
of organization development, in- 
tervention by third-party consul- 
tation, change in organization 
structure and role relationships, 
managerial grid, participation, 
conformity and deviation. 

P 645 Seminar in Organizational/ 
Industrial Psychology 

Prerequisites: P 609 and P 619. 
An examination of the profes- 
sional psychologist at work in or- 
ganizations. Emphasis on mea- 
surement methods, prediction, 
validation, selection, training, and 
performance appraisal; practition- 
ers in business, industry, research 
organizations and government will 
provide insights into the applica- 
tion of psychological principles 
and methods. 



P 650 Ecological Psychology 

An in-depth study of the rela- 
tionship between molar human 
behavior and the sociophysical 
settings in which it occurs. Human 
behaviors are conceptualized as 
adaptive responses to environ- 
mental and organizational sys- 
tems that provide their contexts. 
Particular emphasis will be placed 
on the ecological match between 
organizations and their members. 

P 660 Contemporary Issues in 

Organizational/Industrial 

Psychology 

Prerequisite: 12 hours in psy- 
chology or consent of the instruc- 
tor. Indepth investigation of 
topical areas of concern in 
organizational/industrial psychol- 
ogy. Topics may include, but are 
not limited to, the impact of EEOC 
regulations on selection and pro- 
motion; assessment centers; the 
role of the consultant in organiza- 
tions; flex-time, day care, and 
other strategies to accommodate 
family needs of employees; stress 
in work settings; women in man- 
agement. Content will be stated at 
the time the course is scheduled. 
Students may petition for a partic- 
ular topic they feel would fit their 
academic goals. May be taken 



P 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

P 672 Psychology of the Middle 
and Later Years 

A comprehensive consideration 
of the psychological aspects of the 
aging process. Sensation, per- 
ception, cognition, intelligence, 
problem solving, memory and 
sexuality, personality changes. 
Disengagement, rigidity. Death 
and its anticipation. 



P 678 Practicum I 

For students already employed 
in a managerial or supervisory 
role. A job-related research project 
is carried out under faculty super- 
vision. 

P 679 Practicum II 

Prerequisite: P 678. 

P 693 Organizational Internship I 

For students without experience 
at the managerial or supervisory 
level. Under faculty supervision, 
the student engages in field expe- 
rience in an industrial setting. 

P 694 Organizational Internship II 

Prerequisite: P 693. 

P 695 Individual Intensive 
Study I 

Prerequisite: completion of re- 
quired courses or 24 graduate 
hours and written approval of de- 
partment chairman. Provides the 
graduate student with the oppor- 
tunity to delve more deeply into a 
particular area of study under fac- 
ulty supervision. 

P 696 Individual Intensive 
Study II 

Prerequisite: P 695. 

P 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: completion of all 
required courses or 24 graduate 
hours and written approval of 
department chairman. Periodic 
meetings and discussions of the 
individual student's progress in 
the preparation of a thesis. 

P 699 Thesis II 

Written approval of departmen- 
tal chairman. A continuation of 
Thesis I. 



COURSES 



Department of Public 
Administration 

PA 601 Principles of Public 
Administration 

The development, organization, 
functions and problems of na- 
tional, state and local governmen- 
tal administration. 

PA 602 Public Policy Formulation 
and Implementation 

The relationship between public 
administration and the formula- 
tion of public policy is studied. 
The implementation of public pol- 
icy by administrators based on 
the politics of the administrator 
is examined in terms of inter- 
action between various group 
representatives, i.e., the legisla- 
tors, the politician, and pressure 
group leaders. 

PA 604 Communities and Social 
Change 

Interactions among the commu- 
nity as a social organization and 
education, police and welfare in- 
stitutions within it; special atten- 
tion to conceptual frameworks and 
current research or action pro- 
grams that particularly affect mi- 
nority groups. 

PA 611 Research Methods in 
Public Administration 

Designed to familiarize admin- 
istrators with the tools and poten- 
tialities of social research, and to 
assist them in the presentation, 
interpretation and application of 
research data. 



PA 620 Personnel Administration 
and Collective Bargaining in the 
Public Sector 

Study of the civil service sys- 
tems in the United States and the 
state governments, including a 
systematic review of the methods 
of recruitment, promotion, disci- 
pline, control and removal. Ex- 
plores the effects on work relation- 
ships of collective bargaining 
statutes which have been adopted 
by legislatures. Emphasis is placed 
on collective bargaining case stud- 
ies from state and local govern- 
ments and hospitals. 

PA 625 Administrative Behavior 

Recommended prerequisite: PA 
601. The problems faced by an ad- 
ministrator in dealing with inter- 
personal relationships and human 
processes. Analysis of individual 
and group behavior in various 
governmental and business set- 
tings to determine the administra- 
tive action for the promotion of de- 
sired work performance. Emphasis 
given to the public sector. Partici- 
pation in actual problem situation 
discussions and case studies. 

PA 630 Governmental Accounting 

Recommended prerequisite: PA 
601. The problems faced by a sur- 
vey of the essential principles of 
governmental accounting, budg- 
eting, cost accounting, and finan- 
cial reporting. The various operat- 
ing funds, bonded debt, fixed 
assets, investments, classification 
of revenue and expenditures, gen- 
eral property taxes and interfund 
relationships. 



PA 632 Public Finance and 
Budgeting 

Recommended prerequisites: PA 
601, EC 608, PA 604. State and local 
expenditure patterns, state and lo- 
cal revenue sources, income taxa- 
tion at the state and local level, 
excise taxation, sales taxation, tax- 
ation of capital and the property 
tax. Emphasis on fiscal and eco- 
nomic aspects of federalism and 
federal-state fiscal coordination. 
The role of the budget in the deter- 
mination of policy, in administra- 
tive integration, in control of gov- 
ernment operations. 

PA 634 Problems of Municipal 
Management 

Study of selected problems of 
city management with emphasis 
on "housekeeping" and line 
operations. 

PA 635 Statistics for Public 
Administrators 

Provides a basic theoretical 
treatment of the nature of sta- 
tistical analysis and its role in 
economic research design and 
procedure. 

PA 641 Financial Management of 
Health Care Organizations 

Theory and application of finan- 
cial planning and management 
techniques in health care organi- 
zations. Emphasis is on financial 
decision making, preparation of 
short-term and long-term cash, 
capital, and revenue and expense 
budgets and financial plans to 
meet the requirements of HCFA 
and other third parties. 

PA 642 Health Care Delivery 
Systems 

This course deals with a contem- 
porary analysis of health care de- 
livery systems in the U.S. Finan- 
cial, cost, economic, political and 
organizational issues will be 
discussed. 



Public Administration Courses 103 



PA 643 Health and Institutional 
Planning 

Designed to develop skills and 
understanding of the dynamics of 
health and social planning proc- 
esses with respect to consumer de- 
mand, national and local health 
goals and the optional location of 
facilities, services and manpower. 

PA 644 Administration of 
Programs and Services for the 
Aged 

The structure, function and 
properties of publicly and pri- 
vately funded programs and ser- 
vice organizattons providing health 
services to the aged. The eco- 
nomic, political, legal and social 
issues which affect the administra- 
tion of human service organiza- 
tions will be studied, with empha- 
sis on administration of health care 



PA 645 Health Care Economics 
and Finance 

Recommended prerequisite: PA 
641. This course integrates the ac- 
counting, economics, finance, 
budgeting, and health insurance 
principles, concepts and analytical 
tools which are essential to the de- 
cision-making processes of health 
care organizations. 

PA 650 Administrative Law 

A search for principles and cri- 
teria against which public interest 
can be balanced with private right 
in the changing patterns of gov- 
ernment, with particular reference 
to the American system. 



PA 660 Urban Planning: Theory 
and Practice 

Explores the concept of physical 
planning within the urban devel- 
opmental framework. The func- 
tion of planning in its relationship 
to the environment. Comprehen- 
sive planning with its many rami- 
fications involving the various sec- 
tions of our society. Methods for 
analyzing problems as well as de- 
sign methods for problem solving. 

PA 661 Problems of Metropolitan 
Areas 

Analysis of the problems of gov- 
ernment and administration aris- 
ing from the population patterns 
and physical and social structures 
of contemporary metropolitan 
communities. 

PA 663 Urban Housing 

Encompassed are the subjects of 
housing management, planning, 
finance and policy. Specific topics 
such as the provision of low-in- 
come housing, the use of mort- 
gage insurance, interest subsidies, 
site planning, rent controls, code 
enforcement, mortgage markets, 
and the rise of housing abandon- 
ment are stressed. 

PA 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

PA 671 Administrative Problems 

Exploration of the practical ex- 
periences and problem-solving sit- 
uations in the day-to-day activities 
of a public administrator. 

PA 680 Seminar in Public 
Administration 

Exact material to be covered will 
be announced. 



PA 690 Research Seminar 

A core course required of all stu- 
dents. Research seminar must be 
taken in the fall trimester of the 
academic year in which the stu- 
dent plans to graduate. Students 
will undertake a major indepen- 
dent research study and partici- 
pate in an integrative seminar on 
research and its uses in public 
administration. 

PA 691 Research Project 

Prerequisites: 15 graduate hours, 
permission of the public adminis- 
tration graduate program coordi- 
nator. Independent study for 
advanced graduate students on 
selected problems in public 
administration. May be taken more 
than once. 

PA 692 Readings in Public 
Administration 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. 

PA 693 Public Administration 
Internship 

Prerequisites: 15 graduate hours, 
permission of the public adminis- 
tration graduate program coordi- 
nator. A supervised work experi- 
ence in a cooperating public service 
agency. Students must be avail- 
able for at least one day per week. 

PA 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

PA 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

PA 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

PA 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis 1. 



104 



COURSES 



Department of 
Physics 

PH 680 Special Topics — Physics 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor. A study of selected top- 
ics of particular interest to stu- 
dents and instructor. Course may 
be taken more than once. 

Philosophy 

Department of Humanities 

PL 601 Business Ethics 

The business enterprise seen as 
the focus of objective and relative 
values and as part of the endeavor 
toward a common good. 

Department of 
Political Science 



PS 601 Constitutional Law 

A study of the relation of the 
judicial process and constitutional 
law to the political process in the 
United States. Judicial review, fed- 
eralism and separation of powers. 

PS 602 Civil Liberties and Rights 

An analysis of civil liberties, civil 
rights, due process, and equal pro- 
tection of the law. An examination 
of the role of the public official in 
the protection, denial or abridge- 
ment of the constitutional and le- 
gal rights of individuals. 

PS 603 International Law 

A study of the role of interna- 
tional law in the modem state sys- 
tem with particular reference to in- 
dividuals; territorial jurisdiction; 
law of the sea, air and space; and 
the development of law through 
international organizations. 



PS 604 Human Rights and the 
Law 

An examination of the develop- 
ment of the international and na- 
tional laws establishing human 
rights, the laws of war, war/crimi- 
nality, crimes against humanity, 
and the application of the univer- 
sal declaration of human rights of 
the Helsinki accords, and the con- 
cept of the individual as the basis 
of law. 

PS 605 Criminal Law 

Scope, purpose, definition and 
classification of criminal law. Of- 
fense against the person; habita- 
tion and occupancy. Offenses 
against property and other offen- 
ses. Special defenses. Emphasis 
on the Connecticut penal code. 

PS 608 The Legislative Process 

An analysis of the legislative 
process in the American political 
system. Stress will be placed on 
legislative politics in state and local 
government. Among areas cov- 
ered will be legislative functions, 
selection and recruitment of legis- 
lative candidates, legislative role 
orientations, the legislative social- 
ization process, the committee 
system, the legislators and their 
constituencies, legislative lobby- 
ists, legislative decision making, 
legislative-executive relations 
and legislative organization and 
procedures. 

PS 610 Legal Methods 1 

A study of procedure and proc- 
ess of the law as it applies in the 
American system. 

PS 612 Contracts, Torts and the 
Practice of Law 

An introduction to the most im- 
portant components of private 
law, that is, contracts, torts and 
civil procedure and their applica- 
tion to business, government and 
individuals. 



PS 613 Political Justice 

This course will explore the re- 
lationship between legal issues 
and the political environment in 
history, including an examination 
of notable political trials, legisla- 
tive investigations and regulatory 
decisions. 

PS 615 Jurisprudence 

The purpose of this course is to 
provide the general philosophical 
framework for all the law courses 
in the legal studies program. The 
course will include the back- 
ground and development of the 
common law, sources of the law, 
and the court system. Special 
problems in Anglo-American 
jurisprudence are reviewed. 

PS 616 Urban Government 

An examination of the urban po- 
litical system. Stress will be placed 
on the political aspects of urban 
government structures. Among 
the areas covered will be formal 
and informal decision making in 
urban government, community 
power structures, types of urban 
government structures, the poli- 
tics of inter-governmental rela- 
tions and the politics of servicing 
the urban environment (social ser- 
vices, planning agencies, educa- 
tion, housing, transportation, 
health, pollution control and ecol- 
ogy, revenue sharing, public safety, 
neighborhood corporations, etc.). 

PS 617 Law, Science and Ethics 

The intersection of law, science 
and ethics in a variety of contexts, 
including experimentation with 
human subjects, psvcho-surgery, 
genetic engineering, organ trans- 
plants, abortion and the right to 
die. 



Quantitative Analysis Courses 105 



PS 625 Transnational L^gal 
Structure 

An introduction to the basic 
structure of legal systems in other 
countries, their relationship to An- 
glo-American law and their con- 
textual development. Special top- 
ics include: legal status of foreign 
and multinational corporations, 
rights and responsibilities of 
aliens, protections for investors, 
expropriation and procedural due 
process. 

PS 626 Decision Making in the 
Political Process 

An in-depth study of decision 
making in the American system 
with special emphasis upon the 
various types of mechanisms, i.e., 
executive, legislative, judicial, bu- 
reaucratic, organizational and mil- 
itary. The influence of intelligence, 
economic and psychological fac- 
tors and social pressures upon de- 
cisions and decision makers will 
be examined. 

PS 628 Change and Government 

A study of the major processes 
of change and their consequences 
for the functioning of government. 
The course will concentrate upon 
changes that may occur through 
violence, evolution or technology, 
and which may alter the effective 
operation of government. 

PS 633 The Political Process and 
the Aged 

A study of the political process 
as it relates to the aged. Govern- 
mental decision making on fed- 
eral, state and local levels includ- 
ing legislation and its implications. 

PS 635 Law and Public Health 

A course for the civil servant or 
health professional concerned with 
the laws relating to the public 
health at the federal, state and lo- 
cal level as well as the practical 
administration of those laws. 



PS 641 The Politics of the World 
Economy 

An examination of the global 
politico-economic system and the 
challenges facing world diplo- 
macy. Multinational corporations 
and political structures designed 
to coordinate global policies for the 
monetary and trade systems, in- 
ternational organizations and their 
impact on third world develop- 
ment, and problems facing indus- 
trialized nations will be analyzed. 

PS 645 Government and the 
Industrial Sector 

This course examines the var- 
ious impacts of government regu- 
lation on the corporate sector and 
the major legal and regulatory re- 
quirements affecting business and 
industry. 

PS 652 Legal Administration 

Examination of the structure 
and process of legal administra- 
tion in the United States and the 
types of issues arising within it. It 
includes a discussion of the rela- 
tionship among social, economic 
and political factors and their ef- 
fects on administration of law and 
public policy in contemporary is- 
sue areas. 

PS 655 Conflict Resolution 

A course covering the essential 
features and methods available 
within the legal system to resolve 
disputes, including the uses of 
law, equity, administrative agen- 
cies, bureaucracies, arbitration, 
mediation, special commission and 
private self-help. Consideration 
will be given to the applicability of 
those methods to various types of 
disputes and will touch upon the 
choice of law in instances when no 
single rule may govern in a federal 
svstem. 



PS 670 Special Topics 

Items of special interest might 
include: First Amendment prob- 
lems, energy and the law, law and 
the environment, labor legislation 
and the law, law and commercial 
paper and stock issues. May be 
taken more than once. 

PS 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

PS 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

PS 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

PS 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

Quantitative 
Analysis 

Department of 
Management Science 

QA 600 Quantitative Analysis 

Basic mathematics for solving 
economic and business problems. 
Topics include algebra review, 
equations and inequalities, graphs, 
exponential and logarithmic func- 
tions, an introduction to differen- 
tial and integral calculus, and ma- 
trix algebra. No credit. 



COURSES 



QA 604 Probability and Statistics 

Prerequisites: QA 600 or equiv- 
alent. An introduction to business 
statistics. Topics include data anal- 
ysis and presentation, frequency 
distributions, probability theory, 
probability distributions, decision 
making under uncertainty, sam- 
pling and statistical inference, hy- 
pothesis testing, t, chi-square, and 
F tests. 

QA 605 Advanced Statistics 

Prerequisite: "B" or better grade 
for QA 604. A continuation of QA 

604. Topics include simple regres- 
sion and correlation, multiple 
regression, analysis of variance, 
the general linear model and an 
introduction to time series analysis 
and forecasting techniques. 

QA 606 Advanced Management 
Science 

Prerequisites: IE 601, QA 604- 

605. An examination, from a man- 
agement viewpoint, of the scope 
of applicability of the methods and 
models developed in IE 601, Intro- 
duction to Operations Research/ 
Management Science, and QA 
604-605, Probability and Statistics, 
and Advanced Statistics. Topics 
include parametric programming 
and economic interpretation of the 
dual LP problem, marginal costs 
and revenues, shadow prices, op- 
portunity costs, incremental costs, 
costs of deviation from optimal so- 
lution point(s), and location or 
construction of desirable alternate 
optimal solutions. 



QA 607 Forecasting 

Prerequisite: QA 605 or permis- 
sion of the instructor. This course 
will present a wide range of fore- 
casting methods useful to students 
and practitioners of management, 
economics and other disciplines 
requiring forecasting. The course 
will focus on quantitative tech- 
niques of forecasting and will 
include: smoothing and decom- 
position approaches, multiple 
regression and econometric 
models, and autoregressive/mov- 
ing average methods including 
generalized adaptive filtering and 
Box-Jenkins methodology. 

QA 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. Course includes ap- 
plied regression analysis, analysis 
of variance, factor analysis, multi- 
variate analysis, nonparametric 
statistics and simulation. May be 
taken more than once. 

QA 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under supervi- 
sion of an advisor. 

QA 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

QA 696 Independent Study II 

Prerequisite: QA 695. 

QA 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

QA 699 Thesis II 

Prerequisite: QA 698. A contin- 
uation of QA 698, Thesis I. 



Science 

Department of Biology, 
Environmental Studies and 
General Science 

SC 601 Ecology for Environmental 
Engineers 

An introduction to the biological 
aspects of environmental prob- 
lems. Includes discussion of the 
concepts of bioecology, organisms 
(microorganisms, plants, animals) 
important in pollution control and 
detection, and human organ sys- 
tems most affected by pollution. 

SC 602 Pollutants and the Aquatic 
Environment 

Prerequisite: SC 601. Discusses 
the interrelationships among the 
various kinds of pollutants, the 
morphology of the lake, river, or 
coastal area, and the effects on the 
individual organism and the eco- 
system as a whole. Treatment 
methods using organisms are also 
discussed. 

SC 603 Air Pollution 

Prerequisite: SC 601. An intro- 
duction to air movements in the 
atmosphere and their relation to 
pollutants; the effect of air pollu- 
tion upon organisms with special 
emphasis on the effects on human 
beings. 

SC 608 Water Quality 

Prerequisite: SC 601 or under- 
graduate biology major. Recogni- 
tion of the organisms and sub- 
stances of polluted waters; the 
selection of the appropriate meth- 
ods for collection, testing, and 
analysis of the data. The functions 
and interrelations of governmen- 
tal agencies in controlling water 
pollution. 



Science Courses 107 



SC 610 General Environmental 
Health 

Prerequisite: SC 601 or under- 
graduate biology major. Principles 
of public health with general em- 
phasis given to environmental 
factors such as air and water 
pollutants, legal standards and 
preventative measures and their 
relationships to public health. 

SC 612 Freshwater and Marine 
Biology 

Prerequisite: SC 601 or under- 
graduate biology major. Investi- 
gation of relationships between 
aquatic systems and the organisms 
living in these systems. Emphasis 
placed on the manner in which 
ecological studies of aquatic sys- 
tems are conducted 

SC 615 Life Cycle Nutrition 

Prerequisites: Introductory Nu- 
trition, Introductory Biology, In- 
troductory Chemistry, or by spe- 
cial permission. A review of the 
structures, properties, sources and 
actions of the major nutrients. Dis- 
cussion of the relationships of the 
nutrients to various physiological 
processes. Emphasis on nutri- 
tional needs during the various 
stages of life. Therapeutic nutri- 
tional applications presented where 
applicable. 



SC 616 Geriatric and Advanced 
Nutrition 

Prerequisites: SC 615 or strong 
background in nutrition. Latest 
concepts of nutrition discussed. 
Reports from current journals pre- 
sented. Spe'.ial emphasis given to 
nutrihonal problems of the aged. 
Preventative and therapeutic nu- 
trition covered. 

SC 621 Microbiology 

Prerequisites: SC 301, or permis- 
sion of the instructor. Use of cur- 
rent literature to view the benefi- 
cial and deleterious impacts of 
microorganisms, from viruses to 
fungi, on the environment. Topics 
will be diversified and dependent 
upon student preference. 

SC 622 Bacteriology 

Prerequisites: SC 301, SC 302, or 
permission of the instructor. Study 
of the characteristics basic to clas- 
sification of bacteria. Group-by- 
group study of bacteria with em- 
phasis on the major detrimental 
and beneficial contributions of each 
group as they affect man and the 
environment. Students will be ex- 
pected to survey recent findings in 
scientific publications. 

SC 642 Physical Aging 

Prerequisite: SC 121 or some un- 
dergraduate biology. A study of 
the aging process in man and its 
effects on the various component 
systems of the body — muscular, 
skeletal, endocrine, etc. — in health 
and disease. 

SC 670 Selected Topics 

Prerequisite: 9 graduate hours. 
A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

SC 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor. Independent study un- 
der the supervision of an advisor. 



SC 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

SC 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

SC 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

SC 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

Department of 
Occupational Safety 
and Health 
Management 

SH 602 Safety Organization and 
Administration 

Intensive study of the occupa- 
tional safety and health field as 
it currently exists. History and 
growth of industrial safety. Moti- 
vational and psychological aspects 
of accident prevention. Legal as- 
pects of safety, including worker 
compensation and state and fed- 
eral regulations. Engineering 
needs, development of voluntary 
standard systems. Fire preven- 
tion, industrial hygiene and future 
directions. 

SH 605 Industrial Safety 
Engineering 

An analysis of the major physi- 
cal hazards in industrial work and 
the attendant safety practices em- 
ployed to eliminate the hazardous 
condition or minimize the likeli- 
hood and extent of injury. This in- 
cludes the hazards associated with 
machinery, combustion, electric- 
ity, material handling and fire. 



COURSES 



SH 608 Industrial Hygiene 
Practices 

Recognition of the magnitude 
and extent of the health hazards 
characteristic of industrial work. 
An evaluation of the danger, the 
control of the hazard, and the pro- 
tection of the worker. 

SH 611 OSH Seminar 

The students and OSH faculty 
will meet once a week for 1-hour 
throughout the trimester. The stu- 
dent will pick a topic from the cur- 
rent occuparional health and safety 
problems, conduct literature search 
and prepare a formal talk for 45 
minutes with audiovisuals, etc. 
The student will then present it on 
assigned date for 45 minutes and 
will answer any questions for the 
remaining 15 minutes either from 
faculty or students. 1 credit hour. 

SH 615 Industrial Toxicology 

Introduction to environmental 
and industrial toxicology; toxico- 
logic evaluation; the mode of en- 
try, absorption and distribution of 
toxicants; the metabolism and 
excretion of toxic substances; 
interactions between substances 
in toxicology; toxicologic data 
extrapolation; particulates; sol- 
vents and metals; agricultural 
chemicals — insecticides and pesti- 
cides; toxicology of plastics; gases; 
food additives; plant and animal 
toxins; carcinogens, mutagens and 
teratogens. 



SH 620 Occupational Safety and 
Health Law 

A survey of the major federal 
Occupational Safety and Health 
laws with an emphasis on the Oc- 
cupational Safety and Health Act 
of 1970 (Public Law No. 91-956) as 
well as state and federal work- 
man's compensation law. Studies 
will focus on the Administration of 
the laws, their major provisions, 
the enforcement process as well as 
the federal/state interrelationships 
in this milieu. 2 credit hours. 

SH 630 Product Safety and 
Liability 

An investigation into the legal 
pitfalls and the human concerns 
inherent in the marketing and con- 
sumption of goods: sellers respon- 
sibility, product liability, insur- 
ance, labeling requirements. The 
Consumer Product Safety Act and 
related acts, the procedures for 
minimizing legal risk and maxi- 
mizing human safety and health. 

SH 660 Industrial Ventilation 

A thorough study of industrial 
ventilation systems including the- 
ory of design, air pollution control, 
life cycle costs, automatic controls, 
instrumentation, relevant codes 
and standards, and the evaluation 
of system performance. 

SH 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 



SH 691 Research Project II 

Prerequisite: SH 690. 1-3 credits. 

SH 693 OSH Internship I 

This will be coordinated with 
the local industry or governmental 
agencies such as OSHA, NIOSH 
and EPA. It involves practical 
problems in occupational safety or 
industrial hygiene and step by 
step approach on how to solve 
these problems under the super- 
vision of a practicing professional. 
At the end of the project a report 
will be prepared by the student 
and be presented to the OSH fac- 
ulty for grade evaluation. 1-3 
credits. 

SH 694 Internship II 

A continuation of Internship I. 
1-3 credits. 

SH 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 1-3 
credits. 

SH 696 Independent Study II 

A conttnuation of Independent 
Study I. 1-3 credits. 

SH 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

SH 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



SH 690 Research Project I 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor. Independent study un- 
der the supervision of an advisor. 
1-3 credits. 



Sociology 

Department of Sociology 
and Social Welfare 



SO 601 Minority Group Relations 

An interdisciplinary survey of 
minoritv groups in the United 
States with special reference to 
ethnic, religious and racial factors 
that influence interaction. 



Social Welfare Courses 109 



SO 610 Urban Sociology 

Prerequisite: PA 604. The prob- 
lem of urban growth and de- 
velopment. Residential patterns 
together with the physical 
development of cities and the re- 
development plans. An examina- 
tion of the people and their rela- 
tionships to the environment. 

SO 620 Sociology of Bureaucracy 

A studv of some of the classic 
conceptualizations of bureaucracy 
and their relevance to the structure 
and functioning of American eco- 
nomic and governmental institu- 
tions. The course will be designed 
to give students informational and 
experiential resources with which 
they, as planners and managers, 
can improve their abilities to make 
effective policy decisions. Strongly 
recommended for gerontology 
students. 

SO 641 Death and Suicide 

In-depth analysis of suicide. 
Traditional theories of suicide are 
analyzed regarding the psycho- 
logical approach as well as the 
demographic and group analysis 
of sociology. The goal of the course 
is both academic and practical, 
stressing community application. 
Strongly recommended for geron- 
tology students. 

SO 649 Seminar in Health and 
Social Policy 

Prerequisite: consent of instruc- 
tor. Analysis of the legal, political 
social, economic and organiza- 
tional factors in planning and 
providing healthcare services 
with emphasis on policy formu- 
lation and implementation. 
Current health policy issues will 
be discussed. 



SO 651 Social Gerontology 

Basic introduction to the field of 
gerontology. Discusses the history 
and definition of the field, the con- 
tributions of academic disciplines 
to the field, various perceptions of 
aging, and explores the basic the- 
ories, problems and prospects 
of gerontology. Required of all 
gerontology students. 

SO 652 Seminar in Gerontology 

The seminar will focus on a topic 
or a series of topics crucial to the 
analysis of the gerontological phe- 
nomenon, and will explore inter- 
disciplinary techniques and find- 
ings. Required of all gerontology 
students. 

SO 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of par- 
ticular interest to the students 
and instructor. Maybe taken more 
than once. 

SO 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision of 
a member of the faculty. 

SO 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study 1. 

SO 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's prog- 
ress in the preparation of a thesis. 

SO 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Social Welfare 

Department of Sociology 
and Social Welfare 

SW 651 Social Work with the 
Elderly I: Individuals, Families, 
Groups 

This course will deal with the 
problems of aging, focusing par- 
ticularly on the individual and the 
immediate family. Emphasis will 
be placed on the role of social work 
in helping the individual and the 
family to deal with issues of dis- 
crimination, medical and psycho- 
logical problems, parent-child 
conflicts, death and dying. 

SW 652 Human Services and the 
Elderly II: Programs, Planning, 
Policies 

An introduction to the variety of 
private and public social service 
programs available to the elderly. 
An attempt will be made to iden- 
tify gaps and propose alternatives 
for future programming. 



BOARD, 

ADMINISTRATION, 
AND FACULTY 

Board of Governors 

Nathaniel A. Amritt, day student, University of New Haven 

Henry E. Bartels, president, MRM Industries 

James Q. Bensen, former resident manager, Bethlehem Steel 

Corporation 
Roland M. Bixler, president, J-B-T Instruments, Inc. 
Kirk F. Blanchard, assistant treasurer, Wyatt, Inc. 
Norman I. Botwinik, chairman, president, Botwinik Brothers, Inc. 
Mrs. J. F. Buckman 
Dr. Ann J. Capecelatro 

Norman L. Christensen, president. Separation Science Company 
Mrs. Gordon H. Clark 
Abbott H. Davis, Jr., vice president-residence. The Southern New 

England Telephone Company 
E. Lucien DeShong, vice president. New Haven Projects, Olin 

Corporation 
Robert B. Dodds, former president. Safety Electrical Equipment 

Corporation 
Edward J. Drew, manager, Quinnipiack Club 

John H. Duffy, director of manufacturing. Miles Pharmaceuticals, Divi- 
sion of Miles Laboratories, Inc. 
Joseph E Duplinsky, president. Blue Cross & Blue Shield of 

Connecticut 
John E. Echlin, Jr., account executive, Bache, Halsey, Stuart, Shields, 

Inc. 
Dominic Falcone, evening student. University of New Haven 
John D. Fassett, chairman of the board and chief executive officer. 

United Illuminating Company 
Frederick G. Fischer, vice chairman; partner, Ernst & Whinney 
John A. Frey, president, Hersey Metal Products, Inc. 
Robert N. Giaimo, former U.S. congressman. Third Congressional Dis- 
trict, Connecticut 
Robert M. Gordon, former president, Raybestos-Manhattan, Inc. 
Stephen E. Grodzinsky, associate professor. University of New Haven 
John W. Harvey, special lecturer. University of New Haven 
Phillip Kaplan, president. University of New Haven 
William J. Kottage, Jr., day student. University of New Haven 
George E. Laursen, vice president-manufacturing. Health and Beauty 

Division, Chesebrough-Pond's, Inc. 
Harold R. Logan, vice chairman and director, W. R. Grace & Company 
Ellis C. Maxcy, former president. The Southern New England Tele- 
phone Company 
Timothy Mellon 

Alexander W. Nicholson, Jr., president. Statewide Insurance 
Corporation 



Peter K. Orne, vice president and general manager, WTNH-TV 
Herbert H. Pearce, assistant secretary; president, H. Pearce Company 
Mrs. William F. Robinson, Sr., Title IV consultant. State Department of 

Education 
Fenmore R. Seton, president, Seton Name Plate Corporation 
Franklin B. Sherwood, professor, University of New Haven 
Leon J. Talalay 

Anthony Terrasi, day student. University of New Haven 
George R. Tiernan, secretary; attorney at law 
Robert M. Totton, field underwriter. New York Life Insurance 

Company 
Marjorie Turkoff, evening student. University of New Haven 
Cheever Tyler, attorney at law 
P Takis Veliotis, vice president-marine and international. General 

Dynamics Corporation 
Barton L. Weller, chairman of the board, Vitramon, Incorporated 
F. Perry Wilson, Jr., senior vice president. The First Bank 
Robert F. Wilson, president, Wallace Silversmiths, Inc. 
Robert C. Zampano, U.S. district judge 



Administration 



Phillip Kaplan, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., President 

Alexis N. Sommers, B.M.E., M.S., Ph.D., Provost 

WalterO. Jewell, A. B., Ph.D., Secretary 

William S. DeMayo, B.S., M.B.A., Treasurer 

John M. Lupton, Vice President for Development and Institutional 
Relations 

James W. Uebelacker,B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Assistant Provost 

RalfE. Carriuolo, B.A., M.M., Ph.D., Acting Dean of School of Arts 
and Sciences 

Gwendolyn E.Jensen, B. A., M.A., Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate 
School 

KonslantineC. Lambrakis, B.S.E.E., M.S.M.E., Ph.D., Dean of the 
School of Engineering 

Marilou McLaughlin, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Acting Dean of the School of 
Business Administration 

Richard C. Morrison, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Dean of the School of Profes- 
sional Studies and Continuing Education 

Samuel M. Baker, Jr., B.A., B.S., M. A., University Librarian 

John E. Benevento, B.S., M.S., Director of University Operations 

David DuBuisson, B.A., M.RA., Acting Dean of Admission and Finan- 
cial Aid 

Joseph P. Macionus, B.S., M.PA., Registrar 

Ann Martindale, B. A., M. A., Director of Public Relations 

John O'Brien, B.S., M.B.A., Director of Graduate Admissions 

Thomas B. Robinson, B.A., M.Ed., Ed.D., Dean of Student Affairs and 
Services 

William A. Rowen, B. A., M.S.Ed., Ed.D., Director of Evening Studies 

Faculty 1982-1983 

Arnold, Joseph J., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Southern Connecticut State College 
Bechir, M. Hamdy, Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.C.E., Cairo University; M.A. Sc, University of Toronto; 

Sc.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology 



Faculty 113 

Bodon, Jean, Assistant Professor, Communication 

B.A., Birmingham Southern College; M. A., University of Alabama 
Bradshaw, Alfred D., Associate Professor, Sociology 

B. A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Brady, Gene E, Associate Professor, Management Science 
B.S., University of Virginia; M.B. A., Wayne State University; 
Ph.D., University of Oregon 
Brody, Robert P., Associate Professor, Marketing 
B.A., Wesleyan University; M.B. A., University of Chicago; 
D.B.A., Harvard University 
Brooks, Robert, Assistant Professor, Marketing 

B.S., University of Vermont; M.B. A., New York University 
Carriuolo, Ralf E., Professor, Humanities 
B. A., Yale University; M.M., Hartt College; 
Ph.D., Wesleyan University 
Carson, George R., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.C.E., City College, New York; M.S.C.E., Columbia University 
Chandra, Satish, Professor, International Business 

B.A., University of Delhi; M.A., Delhi School of Economics; 
LL.B., Lucknow Law School, India; LL.M., J.S.D., Yale University 
Chang, Tian-Pong, Assistant Professor, Electrical Engineering 
B.S., M.S., National Chiao-Tung University; 
M.S.E.E., Ph.D., Purdue University 
Chepailis, Joseph B., Professor, History 

A.B., Lovola College; M. A., Ph.D., Georgetown University 
Chun, Kee W, Professor, Physics 

A.B., University of Pennsylvania; A.M., Princeton 
University, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Collinson, John, Professor, Humanities 

A.B., The Johns Hopkins University; A.M., Harvard University; 
Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 
Coslello, Francis J., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.M.E., M.S.M.E., Newark College of Engineering 
De Mayo, William S., Professor, Accounting 
B.S., University of Pennsylvania; 
M.B. A., New York University 
Desio, Peter J., Professor, Chemistry 

B.S., Boston College; Ph.D., University of New Hampshire 
Devilbiss, Margaret C, Assistant Professor, Sociology 
B. A., Keuka University; M.S., Purdue University; 
Ph.D., Purdue University 
Dichele, Ernest M., Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.S., University of New Haven; J. D., Boston College Law School; 
LL.M., Boston University School of Law 
Dinegar, Caroline A., Professor, Political Science 

B.A., Cornell University; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Downey, James, Associate Professor, Hotel Management 
B.S., Pennsylvania State University; M.S., University of 
Wisconsin; Ph.D., Purdue University 
Dugan, Robert D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M. A., University of Kentucky; Ph.D., Ohio State University 
Dull, James W, Assistant Professor, Political Science 
B.A., Wilkes College; M. A., University of Pennsylvania; 
Ph.D., Columbia University 
Dworak, Robert J., Professor, Public Administration 

B.S., M.PA.,D.PA., University of Southern California 
Eikaas, Faith H., Professor, Sociology 
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 



Elting, Robert A., Associate Professor, Hotel Management 

B.S., M.S., Florida State University; Ph.D., New York University 
Fahringer, Richard C, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.A., University of Washington; M.B.A., New York University 
Farmer, Richard E., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., St. Anselm's College; M.S., University of New Haven; 

Ed.D., Boston University 
Ferringer, Natalie S., Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B.S., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Virginia 
Fitzmartin, John, Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.A., Sacred Heart University; M.S., Southern Connecticut 

State College; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh 
Fox, Kenneth P., Associate Professor, Public Administration 

A.B., Columbia College of Columbia University; Ph.D., 

University of Pennsylvania 
Frey, Roger G., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.A., Yale College; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Gaensslen, Robert E, Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S., University of Notre Dame; Ph.D., Cornell University 
Gangler, Joseph M., Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., University of Washington; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
George, Edward X, Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute; D.Engr., Yale University 
Gere, William S., Jr., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.M.E., M.S.I. E., Cornell University; M.S., Ph.D., 

Carnegie-Mellon University 
Glen, Robert A., Assistant Professor, History 

B. A., University of Washington at Seattle; 

M. A., Ph.D., University of California at Berkeley 
Gordon, Judith Bograd, Associate Professor, Sociology 

B.A., Brandeis University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Michigan 
Goulart, Elwood, Assistant Professor, Communication 

B.S., California Polytechnic State University; M.S., Humboldt 

State University; Ph.D., Indiana University 
Greet, Richard J., Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; 

M.S., Ph.D., Harvard University 
Grodzinsky, Stephen E., Professor, Electrical Engineering 

S.B., S.M., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; 

Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Gross, Franz B., Professor, Political Science 

M.A., Ph.D., Harvard University 
Haberman, Ronald A., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.A.E., Pennsylvania State University; M.S.O.R., 

Florida Institute of Technology 
Harricharan, Wilfred R., Professor, Management Science 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Cornell University 
Hayden, George, Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B. A., Curry College; M. A., Northeastern University; 

J.D., New England School o£ Law 
Hayes, Michael E., Associate Professor, Sociology 

A.B., Lawrence University; M. A., University of Michigan; 

M.S.W, University of Michigan; Ph.D., University of Michigan 
Henry, Jean, Associate Professor, Fine Arts 

B.A., Florida Atlantic University; M.A., University of Miami; 

Ph.D., Florida State University 
Hickey, Joseph E., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., St, John's Seminary; A.B., St. Anselm's College; 

M.S., Central Connecticut State College; Ed.D., Boston University 



Faculty 115 

Hoffnung, Robert J., Professor, Psychology 

A.B., Lafayette College; M.A., University of Iowa; 

Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 
Horning, Darrell W, Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.S.E.E., S.D. School of Mines; M.S.E.E., 

Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Huff, Louis A., Assistant Professor of Economics 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Howard University 
Hyman, Arnold, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B. A., M.A., Brooklyn College; M.S., City College of New York; 

Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 
Jensen, Gwendolyn E., Professor, History 

B.A., University of Hartford; M.A., Trinity College; 

Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Jewell, Waller O., Professor, Sociology 

A.B., Ph.D., Harvard University 
Kakalik, John, Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., Ph.D., Michigan State University 
Kalma, Dennis L., Associate Professor, Science and Biology 

B.A., Knox College; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Kaloyanides, Michael G., Associate Professor, Humanities 

B.A., Ph.D., Wesleyan University 
Kaplan, Phillip, Professor, Economics 

B.A., University of Massachusetts; MA. , Columbia; 

Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 
Karatzas, George, Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., Manchester University; M. A., Ph.D., New York University 
Katsaros, Thomas, Professor, History 

B.A., M.A., M.B. A., Ph.D., New York University 
Katz, Martin, Associate Professor, Management Science 

B. A., Cleveland State University; M. A., D.B.A., 

Kent State University 
Kirwin, Gerald J., Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.S., Northeastern University; M.S.E.E., Massachusetts Institute of 

Technology; Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Kleinfeld, Ira H., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Eng. 5c. D., Columbia University 
Lambrakis, Konstantine C, Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S.E.E., M.S.M.E., University of Bridgeport; 

Ph.D., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 
Lee, Henry C, Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S., John Jay College of Criminal Justice; 

M.S., Ph.D., New York University 
Listro, John, Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.S., M.S., Central Connecticut State College; 

Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Lucas, Richard J., Assistant Professor, Marketing 

B.A., Southern ConnecHcut State College; 

M. A., Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 
Mann, Richard A., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.M.E., University of Wisconsin; M.S.M.E., 

Northwestern University; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Marx, Paul, Professor, English 

B.A., University of Michigan; M.E A., University of Iowa; 

Ph.D., New York University 
Mathieu, Bertrand M., Professor, English 

B.A., Nasson College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Arizona 
McLaughlin, Marilou, Professor, Communication 

B.A., M.A., Villanova University; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 



Meier, Robert D., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S., Ursinus College; M. A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Mentzer, Thomas L., Professor, Psychology 

B.S., Pennsylvania State University; M.S., Ph.D., Brown University 
Moore, John B., Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.A., Florida Atlantic University, M.A., Florida Atlantic University; 

Ph.D., Southern Illinois University 
Monahan, Lynn H., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., McGill University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Oregon 
Montague, Richard A., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.I.E., University of New Haven; M.S. I.E., Columbia University 
Morris, Michael, Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Boston College 
Morrison, Richard C, Professor, Physics 

A.B., Princeton University; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Nadimfard, Abbas, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.A., Abadan Institute of Technology, Iran; 

M.B.A., University of California 
Nordlund, Kai K., Professor, Finance 

B.A., Yhteiskoula Lukioluokat; LL.B., University of Helsinki; M.C.L., 

Columbia University School of Law; S.J.D., New York Law School 
O'Keefe, Daniel C, Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.E.E., City College of New York; M.S.E.E., Carnegie Mellon 

University; Ph.D., Worcester Polytechnic Institute 
Paelet, David, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.S., M.S., City College of New York; 

Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Pan, William, Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.S., National Cheng Kung University; M.B.A., Auburn University; 

Ph.D., Columbia University 
Parker, Joseph A., Professor, Economics 

B.A., Lehigh University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma 
Parker, L. Craig, Jr., Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., Bates College; M.Ed., Springfield College; Ph.D., State 

University of New York at Buffalo 
Plotnick, Alan, Professor, Economics 

B.A., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Qazi, Abdul H., Associate Professor, Occupational Safety and Health 

Management 

B.Sc, M.Sc, University of Peshawar, Pakistan; M.S., University of 

the Pacific; Ph.D., University of Oklahoma 
Rainish, Robert, Assistant Professor, Finance 

B.S., City College of New York; M.B.A., Bernard M. Baruch College, 

City University of New York 
Raucher, Steven A., Associate Professor, Communication 

B. A., Queens College; M.S., Brooklyn College; 

Ph.D., Wayne State University 
Reimer, Richard, Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.B.A., University of Commerce, Vienna; M.S., Columbia University 
Rich, Anne J., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.A., Queens College; M.B. A., University of Bridgeport; 

Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 
Robillard, Douglas, Professor, English 

B.S., M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., Wayne State University 
Robin, Gerald D., Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Rodrigues, Arvin, Assistant Professor, Marketing 

B. Tech., Indian Institute of Technology, India; 

M.S., Stanford University; Ph.D., Columbia University 



Faculty 117 

RoUeri, Michael, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.S., University of Bridgeport; M.B.A., University of Connecticut 
Ross, Bertram, Professor, Mathematics 

M.S., Wilkes College; M.S., Ph.D., Courant Institute, 
New York University 
Ross, Stephen M., Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E., New York University; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 
Rosenthal, Erik J., Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., Queens College, State University of New York; M.A., Ph.D., 
University of California at Berkeley 
Sachdeva, Baldev K., Assistant Professor, Mathematics 
B.S., M.A., Delhi University, India; Ph.D., Pennsylvania 
State University 
Sack, Allen L., Associate Professor, Sociology 

B. A., University of Notre Dame; M. A., Ph.D., Pennsylvania 
State University 
Saleeby, B. Badri, Professor, Mechanical Engmeenng 

B.S.M.E., Cooper Union; M.S.M.E., Ph.D., Northwestern University 
Saliby, Michael, Assistant Professor, Chemistry 

B.S., Union College, Ph.D., State University of New York at 
Binghamton 
Sarris, John, Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.A., Hamilton College; M.S., Ph.D., Tufts University 
Sawhney, Shiv. L., Professor, Management Science 

B.A., LL.B., Delhi University; M.B.A., Ph.D., New York University 
Scalia, Frank A., Professor, Management Science 

B. A., University of Rochester; M.S. , Carnegie Institute of Technology; 
Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 
Sherwood, Franklin B., Professor, Economics 

B.A., M.A., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., University of lllmois 
Sloane, David E. E., Associate Professor, English 

B.A., Wesleyan University; M. A., Ph.D., Duke University 
Smith, Warren J., Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.S., University of Connecticut; M.B.A., Northeastern University 
Sommers, Alexis N., Professor, Industrial Engineering 
B.M.E., Cornell University; M.S., Rutgers University; 
Ph.D., Purdue University 
Stanley, Richard M., Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 
B.E.S., The Johns Hopkins University; M.S., M.Phil., 
Ph.D., Yale University 
Staugaard, Burton C, Professor, Science and Biology 

A.B., Brown University; M.S., University of Rhode Island; 
Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Surti, Kantilal K., Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.E., University of Gujarat, India; M.E.E., University of Delaware; 
Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Teluk, John J . , Professor, Economics 

B. A., Graduate School of Economics, Munich; B.S., University of 
New Haven; M. A., Free University of Munich 
Theilman, Ward, Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Tyndall, Bruce, Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., M.S., University of Iowa 
Uebelacker, James W, Associate Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., LeMoyne College, M.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Usiewi'cz, Ronald A., Associate Professor, Hotel Management 
B.S., Pennsylvania State University; M.S., University of 
Wisconsin-Stout; Ph.D., Kent State University 



Vasileff, Henry D., Associate Professor, Finance 

B.A., M.A., University of Toronto; M.B. A., University of 

Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Toronto 
Vigue, Charles L., Assistant Professor, Science and Biology 

B.A., M.S., University of Maine; Ph.D., North Carolina 

State University 
Voegeli, Henry E., Associate Professor, Science and Biology 

B.A., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Rhode Island 
Von Magnus, Eric, Assistant Professor, Humanities 

B. A., Wittenberg University; M. A., University of 

Chicago; Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Wakin, Shirley, Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

B. A., University of Bridgeport; M. A., Ph.D., 

University of Massachusetts 
Warner, Thomas C, Jr., Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E., Yale University; M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
Wentworth, Ronald N., Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.S.M.E., Northeastern University; M.S. I.E., 

University of Massachusetts; Ph.D., Purdue University 
Werblow, Jack, Associate Professor, Public Administration 

B.A., Cornell University; M.B. A., Wharton School of Finance; 

Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 
Weybrew, Benjamin B., Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.A., University of Kansas; M. A., University of California, 

Los Angeles; Ph.D., University of Colorado 
Wheeler, George L., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

B.A., Catholic University of America; Ph.D., University of Maryland 
Whitley, W. Thurmon, Associate Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., Stetson University; M. A., University of North Carolina at 

Chapel Hill; Ph.D., Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University 
Wiggins, Catherine, Assistant Professor, Public Administration 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.S. W, University of Pennsylvania; 

Ph.D., New York University 
Wnek, Robert E., Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.S., Villanova University; J. D., Delaware Law School of 

Widener College; LL.M., Boston University School of Law 
Wolf, Jessica, Assistant Professor, Public Administration 

B.A., Wellesley College; M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale University 
Wright, H. Fessenden, Professor, Science and Biology 

A.B., Oberlin College; M.S., Ph.D., Cornell University; EA.I.C. 
York, Michael W, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Southern Methodist University; Ph.D., 

University of Maryland 
Zern, Martin M., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.S., New York University; J.D., Brooklyn Law School; 

LL.M., New York University 



Faculty Professional 
Licensure and 
Accreditation 



Bechir, M. Hamdy, Professional Engineer, Connecticut, 

Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Vermont, Oklahoma 
Carson, George R., Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Massachusetts, 

New York, New Jersey; Landscape Architect, Connecticut; 

Land Surveyor, Connecticut, Massachusetts; 

Professional Planner, New Jersey 
Davis, George H., Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 
DeMayo, William, Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut 
Dichele, Ernest M., Attorney at Law, Massachusetts; 

Certified Public Accountant, Massachusetts 



Special Lecturers 119 

Elting, Robert A., Registered Dietitian 

Everhart, Deborah, Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 

Fahringer, Richard C, Certified Public Accountant, 

New York; Holder of Certificate in Management 

Accounting, Certified Internal Auditor 
Hayden, George A., Attorney at Law, Massachusetts, Connecticut; 

U.S. District Court, Supreme Court of U.S. S 

Hyman, Arnold, Consulting Psychologist, Connecticut 
Mann, Richard A., Professional Engineer, Wisconsin 
Martin, John C, Professional Engineer, Connecticut, New York, 

Colorado, Pennsylvania, Vermont, Massachusetts 
Meier, Robert D., Consulting Psychologist, Connecticut 
Monahan, Lynn Hunt, Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 
Parker, Joseph A., Accredited Personnel Specialist 
Parker, L. Craig, Jr., Consulting Psychologist, Wisconsin; 

Certified Psychologist, Province of Alberta, Canada 
Reimer, Richard, Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut 
Rich, Anne J., Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut; Holder of 

Certificate in Management Accounting 
RoUeri, Michael, Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut 
Ross, Bertram, Professional Engineer, New York, Ohio 
Scalia, Frank A., Consulting Psychologist, Connecticut 
Surti, Kantilal K., Chartered Engineer, U.K. 
Warner, Thomas C, Jr., Professional Engineer, Connecticut 
Wnek, Robert E., Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut; 

Member of Bar, Connecticut; Member of Bar, Pennsylvania 
Wright, H. Fessenden, Registered Chemical Consultant 
York, Michael H., Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 
Zern, Martin M., Certified Public Accountant, New York; 

Attorney at Law, New York 

Special Lecturers ^''''^8"?^°' i'^'"' i^'^*"''^^' 'f'^'^^''°" 

'^ B.S., Qumnipiac College 

Aparo, Joyce E., Lecturer, Public Administration 

M.S.W, University of Connecticut 

Supervisor, Health Planning, 

Connecticut Department of Health Services 
Barnea, Jacqueline H., Lecturer, Management Science 

Ph.D., University of Paris Pantheon — Sorbonne 
Bennett, Joseph L., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., University of New Haven 

Senior Programmer Analyst— ECLECTECH, Associates 
Benson, Douglas B., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., Union College 

Information Service Project Manager, Pepsi Cola Company 
Berecz, Victor G., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., Yale University 

Chief, Software Research & Technology, 

Norden Division of United Technologies Corporation 
Bertone, Carmen M., Lecturer, Psychology 

Ph.D., Los Angeles University 

Chief, Human Factors Engineering, Sikorsky Aircraft 
Betz, J. Michael, Lecturer, Public Administration 

M.P.A., University of New Haven 

Municipal Finance Officer, Union Trust Company 
Bobko, John R., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute of Connecticut, Hartford 

Graduate Center 



Borden, Richard, Lecturer, Public Administration 

M.B.A., University of Hartford; M. PA., University of New Haven 

Town Manager, Town of Glastonbury 
Brignola, Joseph M., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S. , University of New Haven 

Systems and Programming Manager, Producto Machine Corp. 
Bruce, William C, Lecturer, Economics, Management 

Science & Legal Studies 

J.D., Yale Law School 

Lynch, Traub, Keefe & Marlowe, Attorneys at Law 
Burt, Harold V. Jr., Lecturer, Management Science 

M.S., Polytechnic Institute of New York 

Assistant Vice President, United Bank & Trust Company 
Butterworth, William J., Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B.A., Seton Hall University; C.PA. 

Controller, The Greenwich Shop 
Canas, Jose, Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B.A., University of Connecticut; C.P.A.' 

Vice President, Finance-Treasurer/Secretary, ALCO Power Co. 
Cascini, Karen T, Lecturer, Accounting & Finance 

M.B.A., University of New Haven 
Chasan, Joshua, Lecturer, Sociology 

Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh 

Director, Sage-Advocate 
Ciarlone, Richard A., Lecturer, Management Science 

M.B.A., University of Maryland 

Manager, Decision Support Systems, Avco-Lycoming Corporation 
Connolly, John T, Lecturer, Criminal Justice 

Ph.B., Holy Cross College; M.A., Fordham University 

Retired Chief U.S. Probation Officer, Federal Court, N.YC. 
Culhane, Michael C, Lecturer, Economics 

M.A., FairfieldUniversity 

Arbitrator 
Curtis, Carey, Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B.A., University of Hartford; C.PA. 

Technical Associate, Financial Accounting Standards Board 
Dallob, David, Lecturer, Management Science 

M.B.A., Hofstra University 

Vice President, Operations Development, Division of Sperry-Rand 
D'Amore, Robert, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

B.A., Quinnipiac College 

Cost Accounting Manager, Emhart Inc. 
Davis, George H., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 

Director of Counseling, University of New Haven 
DeMichiell, Robert, Director of UNH in Southeastern Connecticut 

Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
DeReamer, Russell, Lecturer, Occupational 

Safety & Health Management 

B.S., Purdue University 
Devaney, Earl J., Lecturer, Marketing 

M.B.A., University of Massachusetts 

Gerald Rosen Company 
DiNapoli, Alfred E, Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B.A., University of New Haven 

Senior Cost Accountant, Eyelet Specialty Co. 
Eckenf elder, Donald J., Lecturer, Occupational Safety & Health 

Management 

B.S., Lafayette College 

Manager of Loss Prevention, Chesebrough-Ponds Inc. 



Special Lecturers 121 

Erickson, David L., Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B.A., University of Cincinnati; C.RA. 

Manager of Accounting, Pepperidge Farms 
Everhart, Deborah, Lecturer, Psychology 

Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 

Assistant Director of Counseling, University of New Haven 
Evans, Richard L., Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B. A., University of Connecticut 

Manager, Deliotte, Haskins & Sells 
Feldman, Gerald, Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B. A., University of New Haven 

EDP Consultant, Seward & Monde, C.RA.'s 
Forbes, Raymond, Lecturer, Psychology 

Ph.D., U.S. International University 

Director, Organization, Planning & Development 

Raybestos-Manhattan, Inc. 
Fox, Diana B., Lecturer, Public Administration 

M.S.W., Columbia University 

Program Supervisor, Fairfield Hills State Hospital 
Frascatore, Joseph C, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., University of New Haven 

Staff Consultant, Hartford Insurance Group 
Garrison, Stephen N., Lecturer, Management Science 

M.B. A., Clemson-Furman Universities 

Executive Vice President, Flexowell Corp. 
Geary, John E., Lecturer, Accounting/Finance 

M.B. A., University of New Haven 

Administrator, Payroll Taxes, Uniroyal Inc. 
Gerdine, Philip, Lecturer, Accounting 

Ph.D., Boston University 

Corporate Executive, General Electric Co. 
Ghattas, Reda, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S. I.E., Rutgers University 

Manager, Industrial Engineering Department, 

Pratt & Whitney Aircraft 
Greenberg, Richard, Lecturer, Accounting 

J.D., L.L.M., Boston University 

Assistant Attorney General, State of Connecticut 

Banking Department 
Grodzinsky, Frances S., Lecturer, English 

Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Grozalsky, Samuel, Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B. A., Babson College 

Supervisor of Internal Audit, Uniroyal Inc. 
Helie, Raymond, Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B. A., University of Hartford 

Controller, Lightolier, Inc. 
Hertel, Eugene S., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., North Carolina State University 

Information Scientist, Uniroyal Chemical Company 
James, William H., Lecturer, Economics 

Ph.D., Yale University 
Klein, James P., Lecturer, Taxation 

J.D., Columbia University; L.L.M., in Taxation, New York University 

Attorney, Towers, Perrin, Forster & Crosby 
Kraus, John J., Lecturer, Management Science 

M.B. A., University of Pennsylvania 

Manager, Policies & Procedures, United Technologies Corp. 



Kubic, Thomas A., Lecturer, Forensic Science 

J.D., St. John's University; M.S., C.W. Post 

Detective/Criminalist, Nassau County Police Department 
Kuchar, Charles, Lecturer, Finance 

M.B.A., University of New Haven 

Senior Portfolio Review Analyst, Barclays American Business Credit 
Lamberti, James T, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., Rutgers University 

Supervisor, Pratt & Whitney Aircraft 
Landry, Roger, Lecturer, Management Science 

M.B.A., University of Connecticut 

Director of Systems Development, St. Mary's Hospital 
Lanza, Gerald J., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., University of New Haven 

Principal Software Engineer, Bunker Ramo Corp. 
Lavarini, Charles E, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S. , University of Arizona 
Lerner, Peter M., Lecturer, Political Science 

J.D., Southern Methodist University of Law 
Levitin, Moshe, Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B. A., Baruch College, C.R A. 
Loughlin, James C, Lecturer, Economics 

Ph.D., Clark University 
Marchese, Michael J., Lecturer, International Business 

Master of International Management, American Graduate School 

of International Management 

Vice President, International Management, Union Trust Company 
Markle, Arnold, Lecturer, Criminal Justice 

L.L.B., Boston University 

State's Attorney for New Haven County 
Mathew, Philip I., Lecturer, Economics 

Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Mathur, Harish N., Lecturer, Electrical Engineering 

M.S.E.E., University of Maryland 

Principal Engineer, General Data Comm Industries, Inc. 
Maurice, Barbara, Lecturer, Management Science 

M.A., University of Connecticut 
McPherson, Stephen B., Lecturer, Public Administration 

M. B. A. , University of New Haven 

Controller, Hospital of Saint Raphael 
Moser, Philip B., Lecturer, Management Science 

M.B. A., University of New Haven 

Systems Analyst, Berol U.S.A. 
Nann, Dorothy, Lecturer, Management Science 

M.S., University of Connecticut 

Research Specialist, Southern New England Telephone Company 
Noble, Michael T, Lecturer, Management Science 

J.D., University of Connecticut Law School 

Attorney, Combustion Engineering Inc. 
Oaks, Jose, Lecturer, Accounting & Finance 

M.B. A., New York University; C.P A. 

Financial Manager, United Technologies Corporation 
O'Connor, Frank, Lecturer, Sociology 

M.S.W, University of Connecticut 

Social Worker, Yale-New Haven Hospital 
Ostroske, Kenneth, Lecturer, Accounting 

J.D., University of Connecticut; C.P.A. 

Tax Manager, Arthur Young & Company 



Special Lecturers 123 

O'Mahony, Michael, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., Fordham University; M. A., Alabama University 

Project Manager, General Electric Company 
Pabilonia, James, Lecturer, Accounting 

M.S., University of Connecticut 

Account Executive, Merrill Lynch 
Pae, Ki-Tai, Lecturer, Economics & Management Science 

Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Perlini, Robert A., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.B. A., University of Hartford 
Pinto, John D. Jr., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.A.S., Boston University 

Program Manager, Input-Output Computer Systems 
Poulson, Christian E, Director of Resource Management, UNH in 

Southeastern Connecticut 

M.A., Yale University; M.B. A., University of New Haven 
Pralesi, Edward E., Lecturer, Finance 

M.B. A., University of New Haven; C.P A. 

President, Real Estate Ventures, Inc. 
Puleo, Joseph A., Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B. A., City University of New York; C.PA. 
Reffner, John A., Lecturer, Criminal Justice 

Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Reid, Thomas A., Lecturer, Psychology 

Psy.D., University of Illinois 

Director, Hamden Mental Health Service 
Rubin, David, Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B. A., University of Cincinnati; C.PA. 
Ryack, Bernard L., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 

Assistant Director, Human Factors Department, Naval Submarine 

Medical Research Laboratory 
Ryba, Walter G. Jr., Lecturer, Economics 

Ph.D., Fordham University; J. D., University of Connecticut 
Salwan, Vern C, Lecturer, Finance 

M.B. A., University of New Haven 

Financial Analyst, Groher, Inc. 
Sandel, Susan, Lecturer, Sociology 

Ph.D., Union Graduate School 

Coordinator of Psychosocial Programming, Sound View Specialized 

Care Center 
Santello, Dolph, Lecturer, Public Administration 

D.P.A., Nova University 

Staff Manager, Information Systems Department 

Southern New England Telephone Company 
Schwartz, Robert, Lecturer, Political Science 

J.D., Rutgers Law School 

Assistant Administrator, Yale-New Haven Hospital 
Shapazian, Kenneth C, Lecturer, Finance 

M.B. A., University of Connecticut 

Manager, Eastern Data Systems Center, General Dynamics 

Corporation 
Smith, W. Reed, Lecturer, Management Science 

B.S., Marietta College 

Manager, Operations Research/Economist, Uniroyal Chemical 

Company 
Sobolewski, Rosemary, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., University of New Haven 

Director and Coordinator of the Computer Programming 

Training, Easter Seal Rehabilitation Center 



Sotir, Thomas, Lecturer, Management Science 

M.B. A., Xavier University 

Director of Industrial Relations, Electric Boat Division, General 

Dynamics Corporation 
Stein, Richard, Lecturer, Accounting 

L.L.M. (Taxation), University of Cincinnati; 

J.D. , University of Cincinnati 
Sylvia, Edwin A., Lecturer, Psychology 

M. A., University of Southern Mississippi 

Chief, Management Development and Training, Electric Boat 

Division, General Dynamics Corporation 
Taranto, Armand C, Lecturer, Management Science 

M.B. A., University of Hartford 

District Staff Manager, Southern New England Telephone Co. 
Terrance, Dwight, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., State University of New York at Buffalo 
Tobin, Joseph M., Lecturer, Business Law 

J.D., Fordham University 

Tobin & Levine, Attorneys at Law 
Tolonen, Karl, Lecturer, Environmental Sciences 

Ph.D., Yale University 

Ecological Consultant to the New Haven Water Company 
Tomascik, Robert, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

B. A., University of Connecticut 

Information Systems Specialist, Southern New England 

Telephone Co. 
Tylaska, Theodore X, Lecturer, Electrical Engineering 

Ph.D., University of Houston 

Project Engineer, Naval Underwater Systems Center 

Naval Underwater Systems Center 
Usher, Theron, Lecturer, Electrical Engineering 

D.Eng., Yale University 

Principal Engineer, Upholtz-Dickie Corp. 
Washburn, Robert, Lecturer, Management Science 

Ph.D., Cornell University 
Weber, David, Lecturer, Economics 

Ph.D., Brown University 
Welsh, Walter, Lecturer, Accounting 

L.L.M. (in Taxation), New York University School of Law; 

J.D., Universitv of Connecticut Law School 
Williams, Richard C, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.B. A., Boston University 

Director, Product Company Coordination, The Continental Group 
Wilson, Glenn X, Lecturer, Finance 

M.B. A., Columbia University 

Actuary/Real Estate Investment, Aetna Life & Casualty 
Zietlow, David, Lecturer, Management Science 

M.L.I.R., Michigan State University 

Supervisor, Personnel, Sikorsky Aircraft 
Zottola, Armand, Lecturer, Economics 

Ph.D., Cathohc University of America 



INDEX 



Index 125 



A 

A course prefixes 76 

Academic calendar 4 

Academic counseling 10 

Academic policies 10 

Academic programs 25 

Academic standards 10 

Accounting 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. Program 28 

Course descriptions (A) 92 

M.S. degree program 25 

Accounting and taxation senior 

professional certificate 68 

Accreditation of the university 7 

Administration 112 

Admission 

General requirements 7 

Categories 8 

International students 8 

Procedure 8 

Affirmative action 2 

Alumni association 19 

Appeals of probation 12 

Applications of psychology, senior 

professional certificate 69 

Athletics 19 

Auditors 8 

Awarding of degrees 11 

6 

Biology, environmental studies 

and general science course 

descriptions (SO 106 

Board of Governors Ill 

Bookstore 19 

Business administration/ 

industrial engineering dual 

degree program 34 

Business administration, 

master's degree program 27 

Business law course descriptions 

(LA) 93 

Business logistics concentration 58 

c 

Calendar, academic 4 

Campus store 19 

Career development 20 

CE course prefixes 78 

CH course prefixes 79 

Chemistry course descriptions (CH) 79 
Civil and environmental engineering 

course descriptions (CE) 78 

C] course prefixes 79 



CO course prefixes 82 

Commencement 11 

Communication course descriptions 

{CO) 82 

Community psychology. 
Concentration in community 
organization and program 

adrrvinistration 37 

Concentration in community 

mental health 37 

MA. degree program 35 

Completion of degree requirements, 

time limit 14 

Computer and information science 
Concentration in the M.B.A. 

program 29 

M.S. degree program 38 

Computer applications and 
information systems senior 

professional certificate 70 

Computer center 20 

Counseling 

Academic 10 

Personal 21 

Course descriptions 

Accounting (A) 76 

Biology, environmental studies 
and general science (SO 106 

Business law (LA) 93 

Chemistry (CH) 79 

Civil and environmental 

engineering (CE) 78 

Communication (CO) 82 

Criminal justice (C]) 79 

Economics (EC) 82 

English(Ej 82 

Electrical engineering (EE) 84 

Environmental engineering (CE) .78 

Environmental science (SO 106 

Executive M.B.A. (EX/D) 85 

Finance (f /) 87 

General science (SO 106 

Hospitality administration (HM) .88 

Humanities (HU) 89 

International business (IB) 89 

Industrial engineering (IE) 90 

Law(L4) 93 

Logistics management (LG) 94 

Mathematics (M) 94 

Mechanical engineering (ME) 95 

Management science (MG) 96 

Marketing (MK) 98 

Occupational safety and 

health management (SH) 107 

PhUosophy (PL) 104 

Physics (PH) 104 

Political science (PS) 104 

Psychology (PJ 99 

Public Administration (PA) 102 

Quantitative Analysis (QA) 105 

Science(SO 106 



Sociology (SO) 108 

Social Welfare (SW) 109 

Criminal justice 

Concentration in correctional 

counseling 41 

Concentration in criminal 

justice management 41 

Course descriptions (C/) 79 

M.S. degree program 39 

D 

Degree programs, 
see Programs of study 

Dining 21 

Dormitory 22 

Dual degree program 34 

E 

E course prefixes 82 

EC course prefixes 82 

Economic forecasting 

Concentration in the M.B.A. 
Program 29 

Senior professional certificate 70 

Economics course descriptions 

(EC) 82 

EE course prefixes 84 

Electrical engineering 

Course descriptions (EE) 84 

M.S. degree program 42 

Eligibility for financial aid 17 

Employment placement 20 

English course descriptions (E) 82 

Environmental engineering 

Course descriptions (CE) 78 

M.S. degree program 43 

Environmental sciences 

Course descriptions (SO 106 

M.S. degree program 44 

Environmental studies course 

descriptions (SO 106 

Ethics 12 

Executive Master of Business 

Administration 

Course descriptions (EX/D) 85 

Degree program 46 

EXID course prefixes 85 

F 

Faculty 112 

Fees 14 

FI Course prefixes 87 

Finance 
Concentration in the M.B.A. 
program 29 



126 



Financial accounting option, 
accounting and taxation senior 
professional certificate 68 

Financial support for graduate 
study 16 

Foreign Students, see 
International students 

Forensic science, 
M.S. degree program 47 

Fully matriculated student 8 



General information. 

Graduate School 7 

General management senior 

professional certificate 70 

General science course 

descriptions (SO 106 

Gerontology, M.A. degree 

program 49 

Concentration in 

administrative studies 50 

Concentration in psycho- 
social relations 50 

Grade reports 11 

Grading system 12 

Graduate School ethics 12 

Graduate Student Council 21 

Graduation 11 

Grievance procedure 12 



H 



Handicapped services 22 

Health care management 
concentration 

In theM.B.A. program 30 

In the M. PA. program 65 

HM Course prefixes 88 

Hospitality administration 

Concentration in the 
M.B.A. program 30 

Course descriptions (HM) 88 

Option in the M.B.A. 

program 32 

Housing 22 

HU Course Prefixes 89 

Human resources management 

Concentration in the 
M.B.A. program 30 

Senior professional certificate 71 

Humanities 

Course descriptions (HU) 89 

M.A. degree program 50 



IB course prefixes ; 89 

/E course prefixes 90 

In-process registration 10 

Independent study 13 



Industrial Engineering 

Course descriptions (IE) 90 

M.S. degree program 51 

Industrial relations, M.S. 
degree program 53 

International Business 
Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 31 

Course descriptions (IB) 89 

Senior professional certificate 71 

International students 

Admission 8 

Officeof 22 



J 



Job placement of students 20 



LA course prefixes 93 

Law and the industrial sector, 

concentration of the Legal 

Studies program 56 

Law and the public sector, 

concentration of the Legal 

Studies program 55 

Law course descriptions (LA) 93 

Legal studies, M.A. degree 

program 54 

Library 22 

Living costs 16 

Logistics 

Concentration in business 
logistics 58 

Concentration in logistics 

engineering 58 

Concentration in logistics 

management 57 

Concentration in the 
M.B.A. program 31 

M.S. degree program 56 



M 



M course prefixes 94 

M.A. degree programs, see 

Master of Arts degree programs 
Management and organization 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 31 

Management Science 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 31 

Course descriptions (MG) 96 

Managerial accounting option, 

accounting and taxation senior 

professional certificate 68 

Marketing 

Concentration in the 
M.B.A. program 32 



Course descriptions (MK) 98 

Senior professional certificate 71 

Master of Arts degree programs 

Community psychology 35 

Gerontology 49 

Humanities 50 

Legal studies 54 

Organizational/industrial 
psychology 62 

Master of Business 

Administration 32 

Master of Business Admirustration for 
Executives degree program 46 

Master of Business Administration/ 
Master of Science in Industrial 
Engineering dual degree 34 

Master of Public Administration 
degree program 64 

Master of Science Degree Programs 

Accounting 25 

Computer and information 

science 38 

Criminal justice 39 

Electrical engineering 42 

Environmental engineering 43 

Environmental sciences 44 

Forensic science 47 

Industrial engineering 51 

Industrial relations 53 

Logistics 56 

Mechanical engineering 58 

Occupational safety and 

health management 59 

Operations research 60 

Taxation 66 

Mathematics course 
descriptions (M) 94 

M.B.A 27 

ME course prefixes 95 

Mechanical engineering 

Course descriptions (ME) 95 

M.S. degree program 58 

Media for business, senior 
professional certificate 72 

Media in business concentration 
in theM.B.A. program 32 

MG course prefixes 96 

Minority student affairs 22 

MK course prefixes .98 

M.PA. degree program 64 

M.S. degree programs, see 
Master of Science degree programs 



o 



Occupational safety and 

health management 59 

Operations Research 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 32 

M.S. degree program 60 

Organizational/industrial psychology, 

M.S. degree program 62 



Index 127 



P 

P course prefixes 99 

P/1 course prefixes 102 

Payment of tuition and fees 15 

Personal counseling 21 

PH course prefixes , 104 

Physically handicapped students . . .22 
Physics course descriptions (PH) .. 104 

Placement of graduates 20 

Political science course 

descriptions (PS; 104 

Probation and appeals 12 

Programs of study 

Accounting 25 

Business administration 27 

Business administration/ 
Industrial engineering dual 

degree 34 

Community psychology 35 

Computer and information 

science 38 

Criminal justice 39 

Electrical engineering 42 

Environmental engineering 43 

Environmental sciences 44 

Executive master of business 

administration 46 

Forensic science 47 

Gerontology 49 

Humanities 50 

Industrial engineering 51 

Industrial relations 53 

Legal studies 54 

Logistics 56 

Mechanical engineering 58 

Occupational safety and health 

management 59 

Operations research 60 

Organizational/industrial 

psychology 62 

Public administration 64 

Taxation 66 

Provisional student 8 

PS course prefixes 104 

Psycho-social relations 
concentration in the 

gerontology program 50 

Psychology course descriptions 

(P) 99 

Public administration 

Course descriptions (PA) 102 

Master's degree program 64 

Public management senior 

professional certificate 72 

Public personnel management 
option, public management 

senior professional certificate 73 

Publications 22 



Q 

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Course descriptions (QA) 105 

Senior professional certificate 73 

Quantitative techniques in 
marketing option, marketing 
senior professional certificate 72 

R 

Radio station WNHU 23 

Refunds of tuition 15 

Registration procedures 10 

Repetition of work 13 

Requirements for admission 7 

Research projects, seminar 

projects and independent study . 13 
Residency requirements 13 

s 

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Accounting and taxation 

option 68 

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systems option 69 

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option 68 

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option 68 

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Applications of psychology 69 

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General management 70 

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Marketing 71 

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Quantitative techniques in 

marketing option 72 

Media for business 72 

Public management 

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Urban and regional planning 

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Public personnel 
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(SO) 108 

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management senior 

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certificate 68 

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Time limit for completion of 

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Title IX 2 

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u 



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management senior 
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V 



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w 



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Withdrawal from the university 15 

WNHU radio 23 



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